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The Giol 
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Printed SdmhSneously 
in Parifi. London, Zurich, 
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The Ji^ue vtd Ala^lie 


BNTERNATIONAL 


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WEATHBt DATA APPEAR ON PACE 12 


No. 31,689 



With Tlie New York Tinier aw) Tbe Washington Post 


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Vietnamese Use 
Artillery, Tanks 
Against Ampil 

The Auuehueii Prrss 

\MPIL. Cambodia — Vietnam- 
ese forces drove their way into this* 
major Cambodian resistance base 
Monday, pounding the camp v^ith 
ariilleiy and breaching its dflenses 
with tanks and uifanirymen, guer- 
rilla oificers said. 

Hand-to-hand combat was re- 
ported as about 1.000 Vietnamese 
troops sought to overrun Ampil 
budquaner.'; of the non-Commu- 
nist Khmer People’s National Lib- 
oation Front. 

At least 30 guerrillas were killed 
and parts of the base were de- 
stroy^ according to inielligeace 
sources in the Thai Army's Extern 
Task Force. 

About three-quarters of the 
camp was in Vietnamese hands late 
Mtmday. Lieutenant Genei^ Pi- 
chiir Kullavanijaya. commander of 
’niailand's 1st Army Region, said 
in Bangkok. 

He said the Vieuiamese did not 
gain much militarily because they 
failed to nripe out the gueirilla de- 
fenders, who split into small groups 
and slipped away. Sporadic fight- 
ing continued, be said. 

Tbe assault coincided with the 
sixth armiversary of the Vretoam- 
ese invasion force's entry into 
Phnom Penh to install a pro-Hancu 
gcwemmem and end me brutal 
reign of the Communist Khmer 
Rouge. 

The Vietnamese laid down a 
huge artOleiy barrage before send- 
ing in tanks. Thai mficers said. As 
many as 20 tanks were in acu'mi 
Monday, more than on any other- 
single day in six years of fitting on 
the Thai-Carid)odian border. 

Major General Salya Sripben, 
the Thai Eastern Force command- 
er. said the defenders destroyed 
^ree <MT the Soviet-supplied T-S4 

(Continoed on Page 2, Cat 7) 



ZURICH, TUESDAY, JANUARY 8, 1985 


established 1887 





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Shultz, Gromyko Meet 
On Weapons Control 


ADti-Comrounist guerrillas puOed back Monday from an outer defense line aronnd Am|ril during a Vietnamese attack. 

Peres Vows to Continm Ethiopian Rescue 


The AssociaKd Press 
The folhwiag Sspaich h-oi suh- 
miiied to the Israeli censor, who 
made one deletion. 

JERUSALEM — Prime Minis- 
er Shimon Peres, in his first public 
comment since the disclosure cd the 
operation to airlift Ethiopian Jews 
to Israel pledged Monday that Is- 
rael win not rest until it completes 
tbe rescue mission. 

"1 can say dearly that we shall 
not rest until all our brothers and 
sisters from Ethiopia are safdy 
back home," Mr. Peres said at a 
foreign policy seminar at Jerusa- 
lem’s HeVew UniversiV in memo- 
ry of the late Senator Henry M. 
Jackson, g Washington DemocraL 
Zvi Eyal a spokesman for tbe 
Jewish Agency, said that other air- 
lines had offered to emtinue the 


Israeli Says Secret Files 
Back Sharon Libel Case 


The Assockaed Press 

TEL AVIV — Secret documents 
mntsnn qq evidence that Ariel 
Sharon, Israd’s fonner minister ct 
defense, discussed a need fm re- 
venge with the Chiistian Phalan- 
gisls blamed for tbe 1982 massacre 
of Palestinians in Beiiut, a fo rmer 
chid jnsdee of the Israeli Supreme 
Court rqxvted Mmiday. 

A Justice Ministiy statement, 
distributed by the govenuneat 
press office, said a secret annex and 
enfaer docurnents of an offidal in- 
qimy iido the massacre bad been 
rroaaed 1^ Yitzhak Kafaan, the 
fonner Snpreme Court preskient 
who headed the inquiry, and by 
Mr. Sharon's lawyer, Dov Weis- 
and fTiaim Zadok, an attor- 
ney for Time mag a z i ne. 

' The review is expected to play a 
part in hfr. Sharon’s SSO-miUion 
libel suit against Tune. The trial 
was to resume Tbiesday in UJS. Dis- 
trict Court in New YoiIl 
T inie reported that, in a conver- 
saikn SnL IS, 1982, with tbe fam- 
ily of Goruyel tbe Christian 
prerident of Letenon. Mr. Sharon 
reportedly disc ussed the need to 
aif wny thekilKneof Mr. Geinayd’s 
brother, Rashir the president-elect 
Acooeding to Time, the conver- 
sadoD took place the dm before 
Isredi-alUed Christian Fnalan^t 
miHtiamein ' carried out the massa- 
cre in die Sabra and Charila refa- 
camps. Tbe magarine said in- 
fonnatioo on the coavenatioo was 
in tbe secret parts of tbe ,r^)ort 
iysu^^i ^ the Kahan Conmnssion. 

Mr. Siaron, who is mioisiCT of 
iodustiy «ud trade in Prime Minis- 
\a Pereas catoet, left 

Monday for New York aft® a two- 
week risit to Israel during the 
court's Christmas break. 

The govenuDcnt aOowed Mr. 
Kahan u> g^vc tifflited answcfs to 


three questions, sutxmtted by tbe 
court, pertmning to the appends 
and four related documents. 

In a letter to Israel’s attoni |9 
general Yitzhak Zamir, and dis- 
tributed by the Justice Ministiy, 
Mr. Kahan listed the questions and 
bis answers: 

’X}: Does the doenmeot contain 
any evidence or suggestion that 
Mmister Sharon had a discussioa 
with die Gemayel family or with 
any other Pfaalai^ists at Bikfaya 
[an Inland town tKMih of Beirut] or 
elsevdere in vdicb Minista- Shar- 
on discussed tbe need to avenge tbe 
death of Bashir Gemayel? 

**A: Id none of the documents or 
testimony U there any evidence or a 
suggestimi that Munster Siaron 
had a discusaon with the Gemayd 
family or with any other Pfaaian^t 
at Bikfaya or dsewhere in whicb 
Minister Sbarm discussed tbe need 
to avenge the death of Bashir Ge- 
mayel. 

Does tbe docoment erv* un 
any evidence or suggestion that 
Mnuster Sharon had »ny discus- 
sion or suggreiioD in whid) either 
person mentioned tbe need for re- 
venge? 

"A: In none of tbe documents m 
testimony is tboe any evidoice or 
si^gestion that li£nister Sharon 
had any disenssioo with a Phalan- 
mt in u4iich either person men- 
tioned the need for revenge. 

Does tbe documeDi contain 
any evidence or sugg^on that 
Mui^ Staion knew in advance 
ib»t the Phalangisls would massa- 
cre civilians if Si^ went into tbe 
camM unaccompanied by IDF[Is- 
rad TMense Foices] troops? 

“A: There is no meation in the 
said docmnenis or lestimony of the 
possibility of the massacre ^ civil- 
ians if the Pbalaogists were to enter 
the camp unaccompanied by 
troops." 


mission after a Bei^an company 
had slopped its flights. He declined 
10 name the airlines. 

l^e Times of London reported 
that the offer had been dis^ssed 
by tbe Israeli cabinet on Sunday. 

Tbe airlift was abruptly halted 
over tbe weekend when a Belgian 
charter company. Trans Europe 
Airways, said it was discontinuing 
flights because of the sudden puth 
licity. 

Until the operation was halted, 
TEA had flown about 7.000 Ethio- 
pian Jews to Israd from Sudan on 
35 flights since November, the Bel- 
gian iranqxm minister said. 

The Iroies quoted Mr. Eyal as 
saying that an estimaied 4.000 
Ethiopian Jews, or Faloshas. were 
in transit cunps in Sudan and be- 
tween 8,000 and 10,000 in Ethiopia. 
The Joirisb Agency is an indepen- 
dent organization which deals with 
immigraUoo and the absorption of 
immigrants by bruel 
Tbe newspaper rqwned diplo* 
malic sp^ation in Israel that 
"some niiliiary-siyle operation’’ 
may be organized to "rescue at 
least tbe 4.000 starving and disease- 
ridden Falashas in Sudan." 

Other sources have said, howev- 
er, that both Ethiopia and Sudan, 
through whicb the Jewish refugees 
were laving, were ending their tac- 
it cooperation in the oi^raijon, 
leaving thousands of Jews in Suda- 


outside our own people." he said. 

The head of the Jewish Agency, 
Leon Dulzio. said in London lJuit 
he hoped the rescue operation 
wmild be "capp^ with success" 
despite the publicity, tbe daily Ye- 
diot Ahrooot reporied Monday. 

In an interview. Mr. Dultin was 
quoted as saying that "we utII have 
to wait a day or two and then see" if 
the airlift can be renewed. 

He said the agency had decided 
to raise S12S minion from world 
Jewry to fund the Ethiopians* inte- 
ntion in Israel The newspaper 
^so quoi^ Mr. Dulzin as saying 
that the rescue efforts began four 
yean* ago and had brought about 
7.000 Ethiopian Jews to Israel. 

■ Sudan Accuses Edaopia 
Sudan accused Ethiopia Monday 
of its Jews for arms and 
RKViey and denied that it had made 
nese and Ethiopian refugee camps, any secret deal with Israel. Reuters 
Mr. Peres raid: “The purpose o' reined from London. 

A siaiemem issued by the Suda- 
nese Embassy in London rgected 
prera rep<»^ that Sudan, which 
bord<n? Bhiopia. had help^ Israel 
airlift thousands of Ethiopian Jewrs 
to recent weeks. 

It raid the MaiTusi government 
in Addis Ababa was receiving mili- 
taiy beware and cash through an 
Isradi Enn called Amiral Trading 
Company which had offices in 
Ethiopia. 



Shimon Pctcs 


this country is to make our people 
reunited." including “this great, 
forlorn and old community" in 
Ethiopia. 

According to legend. Jews bare 
lived in Ethiopia for 2.SQ0 years. 

Mr. Peres said the Ethiopian 
Jews had "decided to take all risks 
and reium to their homeiand," 
while Israel was putting aside eco- 
nomic considerations to bring 
theirv "Nobody has to pay a price 


By WiUiam Scally 

Peuten 

GENEVA — Georgp P. Shultz, 
the U.S. secreiary of stale, and An- 
drei A. Gromyko, the Smiet for- 
eign minister, met for almost six 
and one- half hours in two sessions 
of talks Monday to seek an agenda 
for new negotiations on arms con- 
troL 

Neither side «vould reveal the 
substance of the talks, the fusi 
round of a iwixlay session. - 

tMplomais have said that the 
best outcome that could be expect- 
ed would be a decision to resume 
arms negotiations suspended 13 
months a^ the Soviet Union 
after memoers of the North Atlan- 
tic Treaty Organization began de- 
ploying U.S.-made cruise and Per- 
shing-2 misriles in West Europe. 

But they have added that a more 
likely possibility would be an 
agreement on a second meeting 
tween Mr. Shultz and Mr. Gromy- 
ko. perhaps in Moscow. 

U.S. officials said before Mon- 
day’s session that they expected a 
“positive" result from the Geneva 
meetings 

Despite wide differences be- 
tween the two sides, the two men 
appeared in good humor after more 
thu three hours of talks at their 
hm session. The morning round 
lasted an hour longer than antici- 
pated. 

Before resuming talks after 
lunch, Mr. Shultz and Mr. Gromy- 
ko were animated and jovial before 
photographers in the conference 
room at the U.S. Mission to the 
European headquarters of the 
UnitM Nations, where the talks 
were held. 

Mr. Gromyko smiled and waved 
to reporters. He was greeted by 
Arthur A. Hartman, the U.S. am- 
bassador to the Soviet Union, and 
by a former arms negotiator. Paul 
H. Nitze, who is in Geneva as a 
special adviser to Mr. Shultz. 

Inside the conference room Mr. 
Shultz and Mr. Granyko laughed 
as they shared a joke about Soviet 
and American styles of note-iak- 
iajL 

^viei concern over President 
Ronald Reag^’s plan for a space- 
based missile defense system 
weighed heavily at the suut of the 
talks. 

Moscow has said said that a 
space-wtrapons ban would be its 
first priority, while U.S. sources 
have indicated that research oo the 
projecl known in the United Suites 
as the Suulegic Defense Initiative, 
would not be negotiable. 

Mr. Shultz and Mr. Gromyko 
were scheduled to bold at least one 
more meeting Tuesday, lliey also 

fCoatimied od Page 2, CoL 5) 






i^Mlan 

Andrei A. Gromyko, left, and Georm P. Shultz under 
of President Konstantin U. Chernenko at 
misnfHi in Geneva before c^iening talks M( 


Soviet Apology on Missj 
Hints at Chemical A i 



SNOWY R1VIER.A — Even the palm trees of Nice did 
not esc^ the effects of the cold wave in Europe. At 
least 20 were reported dead throughout the Coatiuent 


Agaafta u ^ ae 

Nine people died in France ak»e. Temperatures 
dropped to minus 33 Centigrade (minus 28 Fahrenheit) 
in tbe Jura Mountains, the coldest speO since 1884. 


Uniitfd Press /mrivMnww/ 

yrOCKHOLM — The wording 
of the Soviet Union's apology for 
firing a cruise missile over Norway 
and Finland last week implies tte 
Russians have armed ibe rockets 
with chemical warheads, according 
to senior Nordic oTficiais. 

The Soviet apology, issued Fri- 
day and carried t^ihe official Sovi- 
et press agency Tass a day later, 
said that the target aiissile "had 
neither explosives nor toxic materi- 
al on boa!^" 

Senior Nordic nulitary and for- 
eign ministry officials, speaking 
Sunday on the condinoo that they 
not be identified, said the wording 
amounted to an admission that the 
Soviet Union has chemical war- 
head-tipped cruise missiles. 

“Quite why they should include 
even the remotest possibility of 
chemical weapons bemg on board 
can only suggest that they could 
have ban and are cod tamed in 
other Soviet cruise missiles of the 
Shaddock and other types," said a 
Norw^an Foreign Ministry of/i- 
ciaJ. 

‘There was definitely never any 
suggestion that there could have 
been chemical weapons on board," 
the Norwf^an offidal said 

A Swedish defense staff spokes- 


Dun said: “We have susi^ctui 
some time that the Soviets bad 
chemical cruise misalles in ar- 
senal but this is the first time that 
we get what amounts to a confes- 
sion of their exisieoce." 

The Soviet Union has previously 
denied having such wcapoos, do- 
spile suggestions by the North At- 
lantic Treaty Organization that So- 
viet arsenals may coniain chemical' 
cruise missiles. 

In Finland meanwhile, border 
guards continued their search Sun- 
day in the icy wastes of Finnish 
Lapland for the remains of tbe SS- 
N-3 ^ddock cruise misstle, whicb 
crashed Dec. 28 after flying over 
Norwegian airspace. 

■ Palme Asks for Cndse Ban 
' Sweden joined Finland on Mon- 
day in ti^ng the United Slates and 
the Soviet Union to discuss a ban 
on cruise missiles at their Geneva 
meeting. Reuters reported from 
Stockbdm. 

Prime Minister Olof Paime said 
Sweden would welcome a total ban 
oo the missiles, and added he 
hoped the issue would play a cen- 
tral role at the talks in Geneva 
between Foreign Minister Andid 
A. Gromyko of the Soviet Union 
and Secretary of Slate C^rge P. 
Shultz of the United Slates. 


U.S. Trade Delegation 
In Moscow for Talks 


BNSIDE 

■ Ihe Special Fiendi envoy to 
New Caledonia has proposed a 
referendum to dedde the future 
of the leniioiy. 2. 

■John A. Zaccaro has pleaded 
guilty to a misdemeaQor charge 
involving building financing in 
NewYotk. PageJ. 

■The HHier diaries trial has 
>£ihed its focus lo.ihe publish- 
er of Stem magazine. Paged. 

:BUSINESS/F1NANCE 
R'Dianond Shamrock has 
^gned to be afl|uired by Occi- 
;&tal'F^tJOieuiii in a transac- 
-^G^valued at S3 billion. Page 7. 

US. doOar advanced 
in Europe. Gold de- 
Page?. 


New York Subway Shots Reverberate Across the United States 



By Esther B. concept that someone, somewbae. had chosen to fight 

New York Times Serriee back. 

new YORK —The shooting took place on a New York case hit a real raw nerve," said Dave Walker, co-bosl 

City subway, but what Benihaid Hugo Goetz did Dec. 22 Two" on Cable News Network. "There is a broad 

after he was by four teen-agers has become some* sense of frustration and anger over the state of the cri min a l 

ihinfi greater than a local phenomenon. system, and right now poMle don’t seem to care 

fmn CMcago to Hamu to Canada have reapond- ™ " ?“• ^ apprapriaie 


ed pa^onately and vcfaemenlly to an event that seems to 
have onbodied their fears and frustrations about crime in 
theirdcies. 

While puNic officials such as Mayor Edward I. Koch of 
New Yoik and the commisdoner of police, Benjaimn Ward, 
have cautioned t^l "^^antism will not be tolerated m this 
diy " citizens have responded with overwhetoing apprecia- 
tion for the anger that apparently motivated Mr. Goetz to 
shoot tbe youths. 

Hundreds have used radio and tdeviaon call-in shows as a 
way to express ihdr opinions. 

i^ny seem less concerned with the exact events than with 


force. They hare found ihemsdves a hero.' 

They have offered ihdr support and their money for Mr. 
Goetz, while oew^pen and radio and teievisios stations 
have fed their passion with programs and ediumals examin- 
ing the case. 

Even as he condemned the prindple of citizens taking the 
law tmo their own hands, Mr. Koch said he, too, understood 
the fear and frustration that had prompted numerous public 
expressicHis Of satisfaction with the shootings- 

"The frustration and anger ore so obrious, not only in 
New York City, but around the counliy," (he mayor said 
Sunday on the "Newsmakers" program on WCBS-TV in 


New York. "Tbe rights of society have been inqnnged up(Hi, 
and what th^'re saying is tliQr’re fed iqi. Fm fed up, too." 

A caller named Billy, &om Brooklyn, said he knew why a 
seemingly ordinary mao would carry an unregistered pistol 
and Hre it at four young men triio had menaced 1^ on a 
subway train. 

“1 fed frustrated like be did," said BQIy, who called in this 
weekend to tbe Bob Gram Show on WABC radio. 

In Chicago, Wendy said she feared tbe anarchy that could 
re^t if bimd^ of people imitated Mr. Goetz. Biit she told 
Catharine Catalane, tbe host of a Sunday afternoon talk 
show on WGN, "He’s an caampte that we are all being taken 
to an ed^ of anger, fear and frustration. Parents 
commuuues have been shoved up against an emotional wall 
without any alternatives." 

Tel^bone lines to the stations had been jammed with 
callers, the ^ority arolauding Mr. Goetz or sympathized 
with his position. But t^ volume of calls, or that % percent 

(Cofttinued on Page 2, CoL S) 


By Celestine Bohlen 

fVashhipoii Posi Soviee 

MOSCOW — A U.S. ddegatioo 
beaded by Undersecretary of Com- 
merce Liond H. Olmer arrived here 
Monday for the rirst round of offi- 
cial talks on US.-Soviei trade since 
1979. 

Meetings of tbe U.S.-Soviet 
working group on trade and eeo- 
noink; cocqieration were suspaded 
five years ago after the Soviet imer- 
ventiOD in A fghanistan 

since then, U.S.-Soviet trade has 
fallen frcmi a peak of S4A Innion in 
1979 to $19 billion in 1984. The 
low point was reached in 19^dur- 
ing the embargo on U.S. grain sales 
to the Soviet Union, when trade 
between tbe two countries totaled 
$1.9lnllion. 

The tfllVs between Mr. Olmer 
and Soviet count^art, Dmu^ 
Fotdgn Trade Mintsier Vbuumir 
N. Sushlov, are expected to focus 
on ways lo improve "nonstrateg^’ 
trade. 

Although trade ngures have been 
riring ^aln recently, U.S. manu- 
facturing exports to the Soviet 
Lhuon are stU small — $400 mil- 
lion— and some U.S. businessfflea 
have expressed concern that Amer- 
icans are being permanently edged 
out by Western Europe and Japan. 

West European and Japanese 
impo^ to the Soviet Union lotal^ 
$40 billion in 1983, conqiared to $2 
tnllioR that year from the United 
Slates, according to the U.S.- 


U.S.S.R. Trade and Economic 
CouncU, a business group. 

Tbe Soviet Union’s inqor com- 
plaint has been with pt^tit^ deci- 
sions in Washington that have ei- 
ther halted or restricted trade. 

71ie talbs this wed: are not ex- 
pected to produce any change in 
rules regulating East-West trade, 
particular^ in areas of technolo^ 
r^arded as sirate^c by tbe 
gOvernmenL 

in the last month, Soriet offidals 
have directed several messages at 
the U.S. business community urg- 
ing better econmnic relations. One 
si^ meyage was ddivered 
Konstantin U. Chernenko, tite So- 
v^ leader, in a meeting lut month 
with Armand Hammer , chairman 
of Occidental Petroleum, one of the 
Soviet Union's leading trading 
partners in the United States. 

Dwayne Andreas, chairman of 
tbe U.S.-U.S.SJL Trade Coundli 

was also in Moscow last month and 
WK reedvrf by the Soviet prime 
miaister, Nikolai A. Tikhonov, 
Mik^ S. Gorbadtov, second- 
ranking member of the Communist 
Party. 

The Um'ted States recently lifted 
restrictions on the sale of poso^ 
computers lo the Soviet Union, 
while tightening rules against the 
transfer of more sophistuxited com- 
puter software. 

The rules change came about 
through agreements reached by the 
tS-member National Coordinating 
Committee on Strategic Exports. 


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Page 2 


INTERNATIONAL HERALD TRJBITNE, TUESDAY, J.AMJARY 8. 1985 


Independence Plan Is Proposed for New Caledonia 




WORLD BRIEFS 


* ■ -r/’t 


By Joseph Fifchctt 

IniernatkHm HtriM Tribiae 

PARIS ^ The special French 
envoy to New Caledonia proposed 
Mreiday that a referendum be held 
to d ec i df the future of the French 
lerritoiy. The refere^uin could 
bring independence to the islands 
by 1986. 

The referendum, intended to set- 
tle the con^ between native Mel- 
anesians and Eunmean seeden, 
would offer achoto between main- 
taining the status quo — a French 
territoiy with s^-^vemment only 
in loc^ matters — and gaining jn- 
dqiendenoe in association with 
France, wtneb would han dle de- 
fense, law and order and sonae oth- 
er functions in the future state. 

The plan was annoonced by Ed- 
gaxd P »»ani. a fanner cabinet min- 
ister assigned by the Fre^ gov- 
emment to find a peace formula for 
the troubled Pacific nation. Its ap- 
proval the French National As- 
sembly is considered certain. 


Israel Blames 
Lebanon for 
Halt in Talks 

TheAsueiaud Pres 
NAQOURA, Lebanon — The 
12lb round of talks between Israel 
and Lebrnion over the withdrawal 
of Israeli trocm from southern 
Lebanon ended Monday with the 
Israeli delegation refusing to set a 
date for the next round. 

The spokesman for the Lebanese 
delegation, fiassam Saad, said that 
the talks, which began on Nov. 8 . 
were dose to br^dcing down. But 
he denied that th^ had coUap^ 
“We eagerly want to continue 
the talks. It wQl be unfortunate for 
all of us if they don't go ahead," he 
said at the headquarters of (he 
United Nations peacekeeping fcMice 
in Naqoura. a village near Leba- 
non's bonier with Israel where the 
talks have been held. 

fsrael invaded Lebanon in June 
1982 with the declared aim of up- 
Tooung Palestinian goemUa bases 
in southern Lebanon from which 
raids upon Israel were launched It 
now insists upon secure border 
conditions before withdrawing the 
20,000 Isi^ troops still in south- 
ern Lebanon. 

Brigadier General Amos GUboa, 
the head of the Isi^ delepUcm, 
said the Lebanese delegation 
“evaded ^viog a dear ansv^ on 
Monday to questions raised by the 
Israeli negotiators in the Iasi ses- 
sion on E)^ 20 . 

“[ fear that the Lebanese state- 
ment is inadequate in providing the 
security arrangements wldch Israel 
seeks to obtain in order to safe- 
guard her aoitbera r^on," Gener- 
al Gilboa said in a statement. 


In a televised speech broadcast Noumea, the capital rriiere most French polin in New Cal^onia 
^multaneously in Paris and tn of the white population lives, is the ta^t vefagnent cri tic is m 
Noumea, the New Caledonian cap- would be given speoal status under inFrancel^conservativeoiqwa- 
itaL Mr. Pisani cleoriy indicated his which the French community tion pdiudans. They si^iport the 
support for the indqieadenM qp- would have a voice in local afTaiis, Qiropean settlers in New Caledo- 


tion in the referendum scheduled Mr. Pisam sud. 
for July 18. He said it offered the All arrangements would be gear- for gmerations and oppose any 
best t*imni ¥wiiise between the Mel- anteed both by the new country’s form of indqrendenoe. 

Ai f iiy fpr )i>de pend«Ma constitution and by the tteaw Bat the French government, with 
and European settlers’ w^ to re- assodation with France. Details rtf a pariiameotaiy mqori^, strongly 
tain French protection. both are still to be ntgxiaied. favors ending what many c^ a 

If New Caledonian residaitsvot- The Melanesians can probaUy colonial situatUn. Tte Sodaiist 


aneaata deare for independence constitution and by the ueaw <£ 
and European settlers’ w^ to re- assodation with France. Details trf 


tain French protection. 

If New raiffdnnian residaits vot- 


ed for the status qua Mdanesian cany the pnqxised referoidum in 
extremists would tKO face a crack- favor of indep^dence. French offi- 
down by French authorities, dais smd privately. New Caledonia 


French policy in New Cal^dpti*^ posed referendum in hope of gei- 
is the Of v ehamwit rriririwn ting France to hand over soyerogD* 
in France by conservative oi^wri- ty qmddy. France’s Soaa^ faw 
tion pAliiigiMTiB. They si^iport the J«i»ative elections m 1986 m 
settlers in New Cal^o- .whidi they could lose tfadr parlia- 
fiia many erf whom have there mentary m^ority, and Mdanedan 
for gmerations oppose any separatists appear to have stepped 
form of independence. up their agimiion m re^t 

Bat the French govemmeiu, with because of fem they might 
a pariiameotaiy nugori^, strongly ^ more hostile conservative 
favors ending what immy call a mqority in France by next year, 
colonial dtuatUn. The Socialist Mr. Ksani's plan, whidi rgccts 
government — which apjnoved Melanesian extremists' demands 


■f-;. 

■9Ci ■' 




French (rffidals said. has a po 

Mr. Pisani sai^ however, that eluding a1 
“ riiiing e is unavoidable and iir^ There s 
verdbia" and that independence European 
codd be recoodled mtb provisions are lai« 
to protect the rights of settlers. many of 

Mr. Ksani said thau under his ^ 
proposal, all land would be Mr. Pis 
turned to the Mdanesians, with ly to lead 
proviaon for conqiensatioa and ty next y 
loog-term leases fw white famili es moves tc 
Vrfio have farms now. for New < 


French offi- ^sani's plan in outline before that only the indigenous popula- 
ately New k was unvoled ~ seems deter- tion vote, is calculated to put pre^ 

itira k 150,000 in- mnied to proc^ with ^ tdereo^ sure on all groups to con^roonse in 



1 55,000 Mdanesians. 


dum despite li^tist olgections. 
Melanesian oationalUts, led by 


order to end the impasse. 

The crisis in New Caledonia 


There are about 45,000 people of Melanesian_ nationalists, led by The crisis in New Caledonia 

Europ^ extraction, ancf the rest Jean-Marie Ijibaou, have criticized enqited after local elections last 
are larwly Asian immigrants, previous sugg^tkais along the lines Nov. 18.Theelmtionswerewonby 
many of whom could be expected of Mr. Ffsanfs pim for making a whit^ominated party opposed 
to vote for independence. independence conditional on New m independence. Most of tm Mel- 

Mr.Pisani’sproposalsseemlike- C^ledoM becqnn^ anesians boycotted the vote and 

lyw lead to a tramtorf sovereign- linked to France. hare paraly^ life on the islands in 

ty next year, followed l^ gradual But Mr. Ijibaou's movement, their campaign for indqiend e oce 
moves toward full indepeDdence Frendi offioals said, was lik^ to European settlers have smd t^t 
for New accept some versioa of the pro- auy f^rm erf independence is liable 


Nov. 18. The elections were won by 
a white-dominated party opposed 




Edgard Pisani 

to harm French interests. France 
will lose maritime rights for fishing 
and seabed mining . .-\nd. settlers 
say, the political unrest could 
^fead to Polynesia, where France 
conducts its nuclear tests. 

An independent New Caledonia 
would continue to receive French 
aid in exchange for leiiing France 
ke^ nuliiaiy forces there. 



Paris SentPretoria Anns, Shipper Says 

COPENHAGEN ( AFPj — The French Mvemmem *Ppro'^*B^ 
exports of French-made arms to South Africa in 1981 and 1 9K after 
P'retoria threaten^ to cancel a major civilian export order with Fiance, 
the master of the Danish freighter that smuggled the ariK sad Moiday. 

Captain Kaj Narup said in a telephone interview that be learned from 
his stop's asieax in the French port of Bordeaux that the g^emmeni of 
President ^ancois Mitterrand had approved a shipment of ammunitioD 
to South Africa in mid-1981, three months after coming to power. The 
sale or shipment of weapons to South Africa is banned by Danidi law and 
bv Uniiw Nations resolutions and embargoes. . . , . . 

' .A Danish shipowner. Jorgan Jensen, said on Danish tdonsiOD Sunday 
that his company was involved in shipping anns to South Afi^ The 
Danish freighter Eva Vesta was said to have made fire arms rit ym aus 
from ^rdeaux to the South African port of Durban between Januaiv 
1 98 1 and December 1 982. carrying 2.000 tons of weapons and ammuni- 
tion. 

Manila rniirl. Orders Detainees Freed 

NiANILA (AP) — The Supreme Court ordmed the armed forces 
Mmday to release a professor and a chur^ work er who have been jailed' 
for five months for subversion on President Ferdinand E. Marcos’s 
personal order. 

Lawyers said it was the first time the court had ordered the rdet^fima 
militar y detention of any perfitical prisoner covered by a presidential 
arrest order. It was also the second m^or defeat suffered by the 
goveroment in court in less than two weeks. 

On Dea 26. the court declared ill^al a I9S2 m^taiy raid (Ki the offices 
of the (^position newspaper. We Forum, and ordered the govenuneoi to 
return me printing presses and other items that soldiers seized to its 
publisher. 


T/" • ^ ^ , TP _ , of the exposition newspaper. We Forum, and ordered the govenunem to 

Jvissin^cr^ OtJi©r HiXpcrts^ hiks ^ tSh^ ^ 

Are Unlikely to Br ing Fast PrOfiT 0 SS Agent Orange Settlement Approved 

• ^ ^ NEWYORK(AFl — A U.S. judge gave final approval Monday to a 


Tht AjMOBMd Pwi 

Ulu ted Nations troops manned an annored pefsoooel carri- 
er in front of a Crusader fml in tiie Lebanese viDage of 
Naqoura as Lebanese and Israeli negotiators met Mtm^y. 


By James Gerstenzang 

Las Angeks Times Smiee 

WASHINGTON — Former 
Secretary of State Henry A. Kissin- 
ger and other foreiga policy experts 
agree that the meetiogs between 
Secretary of State George P. Shultz 
and Ftweign NGoister Andrri A. 
Gromyko are unlikely in them- 
sdves (o produce substantive arms 
cMiirol progress but could produce 
agreements to hold future talks. 

*T do not Qcpect anything sub- 
stantive to emerge fiom these two 
days of taUcs,” Kissmger said 
Sunday, tXHiiplaining that £ey bad 
been the sutgea (tf news media 

“Ibe best that can come out of 
these talks is a procedural agree- 
ment on how to conduct talks and 
toward what end,*' he said. “If that 
can be adueved, it would be con- 
siderable prepress." 

Lawrence S. Eagleburger. a fOT- 
mer Kissinger de^ty a^ former 
ufldersticretaiy of state for political 
affairs in the Re^an adininistra- 
ti<m, said on an ABC News pio- 
giam tlut the progress of atwnego- 
tiations stemmiiig from the Genm 
conference would hinge on the ad- 
ministration's willingness to com- 
promise. 



MAJOR ARMS-CONTROL AGREEMENTS 


NEW YORK (AP) — A U.S.judge gave final af^jroval Monday to a 
SlSO-million setdemeoi in a class-action suit against seven cb^caL 
companies brought by thousands of Vietnam veterans and thdr families 
over health damage blamed on the heriHcide Agent Orange. 

U.S. District Judge Jack B. Weinstein also awarded ^2 n^on in fees 
and expenses to lawyers. He said he has been persuaded that “a viable 
plan for distribution of the fiud is possible.'’ The seulement was reached 
May 7. Agent Ora^e. a mixture of tte heibiddes, was qnayed over 
millions of acres in Indodtina in the 1960s to dqjrive CcRmminist 
guerrillas of jungle cover and crops. 


0*t« signed ; Kenne^,R.F.Bollia Meet in Pretoria 


Aug 5. 1963 
Jan. 27. 1967 
Juhy I. i968 
Feb 1!. 1971 
May 26. 1972 
May 26. 1972 
July 3. 1974 
May 28. 1976 
June 18. 1979 

The WodwiQmPae 


OIU. U LUOt 

ShuliZf Gmmrko Discuss 
JFmpom Control in Geneva 

aHmimstm- X 


General Gilboa said that, while examination, the communiqud *T1 m question is going to be firm a^eemeoi to emetge from the 
the \.rbflngie notary delt^lion said. whether the administrmion is complex talks, 

maintained that it was interested in imnnw fniinnrrri icn-ii He. “ the kinds of compromises Moscow has emphasized the all- 

continuing the talks, Israel's dele* n^n^,. foP^rpc UN nn*«*nrp in negotiations go forward that embracing nature of the new talks, 
gallon would hare to seek govern- ihc nonhem cf ite arm ihai they’re stressing the need for a space- 

ment guidance before returning to occudv going to process goin|. weapons ban, while the United 

the negotiatii^ table. israeu troops now occupy. and^thcre I Onnk the ji^ is still wants to concenuate on it- 

!‘Our official response will.'be Israel has warned that it may out" Mr. EaglcburgCT said. dudng the arsenal of offensh-e nu- 

conveyed to the Lebanese del^- take unilateral action, resulting m Noting that Preadat Rtmald dear weapons, 
lion in due course," General GU-- an uncoordimUed Israeli pulhjut Reagan made it dear in a spe^ Jhe different approaches were 
boa said. from part or all of south Lebanon, fa®* 16 that he sought an im- highli^ted by Mr. Shultz and Mr. 


UmitMi Nudear Test Ban Treaty Aug. 5. 1963 PRETORlA(AF) — Senator Edward M. Kennedy met MondOT With 

Treaty Bannin g Nu^ r yiteayys in Outer Space Jan. p. wp For eig n Minister R.F. Botha. Hie foreign minister Said later that be 

Frt It! defended South African policto and didnot agire witii Mr. KcoMdy 

Anti*Ballistie Missile Treaty May 26. 1972 abOUt anything. 

i ntanir ^ “It would be naive ever to expect me and Senator Kennedy to readi 

SSSyi jTS£ ^g, p!]S!SL i TrJSffnrartf-rf) Ai^2S.%76 commoD gTound. He cannot even reach common ground with the 

SALT II (strategie Amts urmtation Treaty) (unrauned) June 18 , 1979 Republicans in the United States, and the Republicans are to the left of 

~ The wodwiexiste" US," Botha said. ^ 

' ^ ' Mr. Kennedy is touring South Africa as the guest of Ksbi^ Desmond 

Tutu, who won the 1984 Nobel Peace Prize for speakmg out ttainsl 
f -m fv • ^anheUL and of the Reverend Allan Boesak, yrim heau the Wo^ 

ohmtS^ Gromyko LnSCUSS AWance of Reformed Churches. 

111 PI 3 H to SC 3 F 6 Pollsh PnOSt D 6 SCTli> 6 d 

fr OtipOnS IMJuTOl In IjrBiUIVa torUN. Poland (Reuters) — One of Jour Polish security officers 

■. . - „ , 4 , CU.. 1 .I ». accused in the murder of the Reverend Jerzy P<»ieluszko said Monday 

(Continued from Page 1) Mr. Shulu was acwmpamed at his superior. Captain Gizegofz Piotrowski. Had proposed a sinttaJ 

vwiomeetatarec®tiong|v'ra Ae ne^iiat^ table by Rob«C for inlimid^ toTSetim. . nan proposea a siraic® 

Monday night by ifie United Lieutenan^^todemar Chimelewski was confinn^ 

U^' and Soviet omdals haw hS Jr^Suet pretnalinvestigawts, after the court found disetepandes in hU testimony 


Sales 


^'Our official response will.'be Israel has warned that it may 
conv^ed to the Lebanese del^- take unilateral action, resulting 'm 
lion in due course," General GU-- an uncoordimUed Israeli pulkjut 
boa said. from part or all of south Lebanon, 

Concermng the next round erf ilLek^on does not respond favor- 
talks, which aormally would be ably to its demands for an expand- 
scheduled for Thursday. General ed UN force. 

Gilboa said that the Isr^lis would , . 

I ,, I maintain contact with Lieutenant , 'J® 

\TT\TA II Tr’rT General WilUam Callaghan, the place Worel^d, feanm that m 

vl \ A nil I I Irish commander of the UN force “owonlinated Israeh pullOT 

i "Ri IX R XVLV/V^X cru.*k K^i rj* ik« igmte fiEhtiDg u) soutiiem I 


Israel has warned that it may out." Mr. Eaglebinger said, 
take unilateral action, renting ‘m Noting that Pnradoit Rrmald 


niyenko. Viktor P. Karoov. an arms 
n^Uaior, Anatoli F. Dobo’ma. 
the Soviet ambassador to Washing- 


1 :^ plaimed to dig a pit m the foiea, put the 


Mr HaiSi^d ^ intimidate him." a protocol 

^Mr tbe trial quoted him as testifying. “Piotrowski consulted with his 

hi« ond from what he told us we understood there was high-level 

n bacldog fOT tlus opcTation. which could have resulted in the priest dying 

® attack," the lieutenant bad said during the invcsu^iion. 
SesS amSdor S"' approval to dump his body into the water if be died of a 

mn ®‘***^*^ Piotrowski told us Us superior, [Colonel Adam] Picirusrka, 

Si toS I 'Ot undertaking it 

■ -*ov.,cou,uIU»«tUhighe.-up..*he»id. 


UgUi^ted by Mr. Shultz and Mr. 


E edTelaiiooship with the Soviet Gromyko in staiemems Sunday, 
m, Mr. Ea^cbuiger said there Mr. Gromyko said that he was 
ires also a question of ^^tlOT seeking guidelines for negotiations 

cutback 


For the Record 


Soviet Union is capable (rf making 
Lebanon wants us own army in thecom pf oiwiRe!; that are netyssaiy 
see btforeband. fearing that an for an agreement" 

j! .,1 ,• -- - 


MCI Umon IS capable (H making to ban ajace weapons and cut back 
ecompromisesthatarenecessajy the nucTear arsenal 
r an agreement" Mr. Shultz did not mention 

Mr. Reagan has refused to show space weapons and said chat he had 


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Wednesday 9 -ThursdaylO 
Friday 1 1 - Saturday 1 2 January 
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39, avenue Mpmaigne 
17, rue Frangois-P'' 


in south Lebanon and b(»t of the •Smrefigntmgmsouitoti^^ Oexitolity in the area of qiace no illusions about making rapid 

jajju, sinul^ to mat ret off by the Israeli we^xmry, central to Soviet con- progress in Geneva. 

A joint communique issued at jwlbtirawal on Srat 4, 1983, from cents about the U.S. aiseoaL Western diplomats said that the>' 

the end of Monday's talks said that ^ central mounUins. In Mr. Eagjdnirger's view, Mr. regarded the lalVs as the start of a 

the I^banese delation h^ made Israel wants a UN force to patrol Reagan’s adhoence to plans to de- long diplomatic process that would 
a statement basea on a speech by the northern edge of its occupation veiop a a>ace-ba^ missile defense lead back to nogotiatioo on spe^c 

Preddeui Anun Gemayel over thie zone in southern LdiaDon. about system, uiown in the admioistra- arms issues. They made that 


the Lebanese delation had made Israel wants a UN force to patrol Reagan’s adherence to plans to de- 

a statement basea on a speech by the northern edge of its occupation veiop a roace-based missile defense 
Preddeni Anun Gemayel over the zone in southern Lebanon, ^xnit system, blown in the admioisua- 
weekend which rgected Israeli de- 37 miles (60 kilometers) inside Leb- ^ Strat^ Defense Initia- 


oiands. 


anere territory. Lebanon insists 


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“The Israeli delegation will con- that the UN force be deployed only 
\ry the Lebanese statemem to the along the Israeli-Lebanere border, 
appropriate Israeli authorities" for to the south. 


Robert Welch Dies at 85; 
Founded John Birch Society 


live, was a factor in briimiiig the 
Russians back to even prdiminaiy 
meetii^ with the Uoitra Slatea 

Mmot^ Bundy. John F. Ken- 
nedy's nationa] secuii^ adviser, 
sud on the ABC program that as 
long as Mr. Rea^ held to the 
space plan, "there wfl] not be ai^ 
agreemenL" 

Under the Reagan plan, the rav- 
ernipent would q)end S26 i^on 
on research into a weapons systm 


tia- they thought it was likely that Mr. 
the Shultz and Mr. Gromyko would 
ary announce nothing more than 
i. agreement to meet again. 


discuss the Geneva talks at a news * * 

conference lentaurely sch^uled The 3 
for Wednesday nighu The Assod- Monday 
aied Press reported from Washing- Hie lillel 
ton. retain ih 

The White House did not issue a Hie II 
formal aonouncemeot. But an offi- her cabir 
ciai said that the presidem was ex- Britton 
pected to meet with reporters. 

■ Journalists Pads Geneva 
A media army covered the U.S.- 7 ET« 
Soviet arms talks Monday, with W 
U.S. Journalists outnumbering the * 
Russians 30-to-I. United I^s In- ^ 
lernaliooai reported from Geneva. § a-i 
A bout 45d of the 700 joumalisis V.4CU 
covering the negotiations were 
from (he United States. (Cem 


The 39th matdi of the wmld chess championship was at^oumed 
Monday ni^t when the challenger, Gan Kasparov, sealed his 4Ist move. 
Hie liUebolder. Anatoli Karpov, leads 5- 1 and needs one more victory to 
retain the crown. The match will resume Tuesday. (AP) 

Hie IRA bomb aimed gainst Prime Minister Margaret Thatcher and 
her cabinet was planted 26 days bdmv it exploded in the Grand Hotel at 
Brighton on Oct. 12. ihe Daily Mail rqxuied Monday. lAP) 


Vietnamese Units Enter 
Cambodian Rebel Camp 


New York’s Subway Shooting 
Echoes Across United States 


(ContimNd fcom Pago 1 ) 


The Associaud Press 
WINCHESTER. Massachusetts 


_ , , , , that would interoqn enemy mis- .. . , 

The group was named for John sUes targeted on the United Slates .'®^ “ 

Birch, an American Baptist mis- in spaa brfore they reach the “"Pra“*/® “ “e intensity in the 


trom me umted btates. (Continied from Page 1) 

tanks and two M-1 13 annored per- 
^ ^ sonnel carriers. 

^hnnlrn ot defense of Ampil is in the 

mjUj hands of CJeneral Dden Dd vice 

|.y , . ^ president of the Khmer People's 

1 Intfan S#/T/'/>e National Liberation Front amfsec- 

L/f ECC'CTCrl' KJsAAeA^ paij i„ roiliiaiy hierarchy. TTic 

... camp forms an ar& d^t kilome- 

shooung may have been premedi- tors (five miles) l ong , jutting tmo 


(aled. 

'it's still been 


>— Robert H.W. Welch Jr., 85.1*0 aonaiy and U.S, Army ifliclliMnce eanS's atinosphdeL Thde are no 

founded the uliraconservative John officer who was ktoed by- the Com- plans, however, for actual dnlpy- surprised by the vehe- 

fiirch Society 26 years ago, has died mumsi Chinese in 1945, making mentofasystem,andaded 5 iraoii mence of the reactions," said Neil 


Cambodia from the Hiai border, 
one-sided The Vietnamese frontline had been 


at a nursing home here. 

He died Sunday from the effects 
of a stroke he suffered in 1983. 

Mi. Welch, a successful busi- 
n^roan who left his candy compa- 
ny to devote his time to the sodety, 
was once quoted as exiling Presi- 
dent Dwi^t D. Eisenhower “a 
dedicated, conscious agent of the 
international Communist conspira- 

li was Mr. Wddi’s belief that 
this conspira^ dated back to 1776 
and that its leaders included Napo- 
leon, Nelson A. RockerfeHer and 
Henry Ford 2d. 


Its still Dcffl pretty one-sided The Vietnamese frontline had been 
win the so-called vigjlanie.'’ Mr. 2.S kilonietfirs from the outer pc- 
Coleman said. ‘*Bui slowly some rimeter of the camp, 
altitude are changing, and callers ai about 10 A.M., guerrilias be- 


by telephone from Ubon Ralchath- 
ani province. 

Hanoi invaded Cambodia in late 
1978 and drove Pol Pot's Khmer 
Rouge out of I^om Penh on Jan. 
7. 1979. 

A coalition of the Khmer Rouge, 
the Khmer Petrie's National Lib- 
eration From and followers of die 
former head of state. I^ce Noro- 
dom Sihanouk, are hauling Hanoi 
and the Heog Samrin r^iine that 
Vietnam had installed in ntnom 
Penh. They opmte from a chain of 
about 20 bases just inside the Cam- 




— 7* 7 7 , u luciii. ui a 5VSKU1, iiau a ueosion on icatuuua, Miu 1 -fcii ^r., couJnn ik.,, ,..,.7 w-. 7 ® — — . doom .oi oases nisi ineinw inp i am- 

tom.m the soaetys View, the first such a step would be left to a future McKenty, host of a radio talk show dE SI tow ^ gan . to shout, TTiere are tanks bodian border hnd with the help of 

hero of the Cold War. presid^ on OAD in Montreal “You could P« *^"8 'aw into their own ronung and Aen ran when armor Chinese weaponry. 


hero of the Cold War. 

Mr. Welch once summarized the 
society's goals as “less government, 
more individual respoasibility and 
a better world." 

But the society's main oQaj has 
been identif^g those it Believes 
are part of what he cafied the inter- 


are pan oi wnai ne cafied the inter- e^Xrint. aa a CBS News nro- 
naiiooalConununistconspiracy.il b^uua^ lat year by James 

publishes the monthly jouraal SJ^nSoS ™ Huberty s shooimg and ^ 

Anv^^n HnSnirtr, ^ ^ wt^-raiitt Bms gi people at a McDonald's restau- 


the The compodtion of the U.S. del- hear the anger in their voices." 
mt, ^gauon to Graeva reflects the The extent of the debate in dues 
and scope of thoogbt on aims control other than New Yoric also has sur- 
issnes within the adin^ation. pnsed some people. In San Diego, 
hi« * 5 ® • . said that the callers to talk shows on radio sia- 

^ adminisijaiim s position has not tion KDSO were as ardent in their 
ter- ra M support of Mr. Goetz as they had 


u '’roke through Ampil’s outer de- -n. ul d r* u 

Although the care has inspired a fenre rings and roared into the ^ Khmer Rouge fields m«e 

national discussion about crime heart ^ the camp than 30,000 fi^tos. the liboatioB 

and the rights of people to protect Smoke billowSl from parts of ^roni about 12.000 and the Sihan* 
themselves, nowhere has the talk the camp as the airoored vehicles oukisis about 5.000. Western esii- 
and emotion been more profound clanked in. one of them up the Vieinamere hare 

than in New Yoik. camp's main road about 500 meters I60.0(X) troops in Cambodia. 

Just last month, after the murder (550 yards) from the command The guerrillas holding Ampil are 

of Caroline Isenberg, many New bunker. The artillery fire stopped expected to fight to the last 
Yorkers fell powerless against for about iO minutes each hour liberation front leader, 

crime, some talk-show hosts said, apparently to allow time to correct ^id Sunday. Unlike the 

The actress, 24. resisted her at- range. Vietnamese, they have neither 

tacker on a Manhattan roofu^. Sei^ other sourees said some '*^°S-range howitzers nor armor. 


enmese weaponry. 

Hie Khmer Rouge fields mwe 
than 30,000 fi^tas. the liboatioB 
front about 12.000 and the Sihan* 


1^. Wdeh stepped down os the «>w, sawL I tinnk there is soil -£^^0 j^ough one was a local 

E“f- story and oncli from New York, 
March 1983 and was named chair- an^ttonl^twmj^vetobea^ the response was pretty equal” 


Mr. Welch stqaped down os the cow, said, “I tinnk (here is still 
active leader cl me orsaiuzation in conaderaUe azgumeDl fioinK on. 






than in New Yoik. 


Just last month, after the murder (550 yards) from the command 
of Caroline Isenberg, many New bunker. The artillery fire stopped 
Ywkers feu powerless against for about iO minutes each hour, 
enme, some talk-show hosts said, apparently to allow time to correct 


He left bis candy company in man emeritus. He was succeeded as cated 


December 1958, after 30 years, to 
wo^ full time at the Birch Society, 
which has headquarters in' ^I- 
nxmi, Massadnuetls. 


Su£fea 


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Frendi Dog Resener Drowns 

Retsers 

PARIS —A man drowned Sun- 
day in a lake no^ of Paris after 
leaping into the freeziiig water b^ 
cause he thought his ^ was in 
difTicuIty. Offioals said the dc& a 
Labrador retriever, swam u saf^ 
but (he owner, Guy Gonzalez, 36, 
died. 


I by the presideoL 
r. Ea^eborger sai 


. . said Steve Cosio. producer of the 

said that cms- o^ve Dawson Show. “I think it’s 


The actress, 24. resisted her at- roi^. 
tacker on a Manhattan roofu^. Sevml other sources said some 
and her cnes for help were an- guerrillas pulled out of AmpiL at 
swered. Yet, she died anyway. Peo- least brierty. to seek safely near an 
pie said then they were over- anti-tank dilch on the Thai side of 
whelmed by the sense that there the border. General Salva said the 


The biggest weapon in the libera- 
tion front arsenal is the 82mm re- 
coilless rifle, which is a Chinese 
copy of a 19S0s-vimage Soviet de- 


tance offM bv&cnstarvrf^ ^ waw:^ a«w. i uuiw ns wneimed by the sense that there the border. General Salya said the ® '«Us-vimage Soviet oe- 

fenreCa^Sw. wSSbS^ES S hLwS was liitie they could do to protect .gueniUas resisted the itoiial Viet- sign^defraders'lioM also rest 

k.. n:^._5Tr ... OOlUO nave happened in Kuppen. themselves. .,,.<k erwt :■ on mortars, heaw madime euns 


»^weinp™ ana have happened in Ruppert, 
^ Rjdi^ N. Perie, assistant sec- Idaho. It’s the idea <rf people con- 
retaiy of ddense for mumiatioiial cemed with their relfldefense 


themselves. 

"Caroline isenberg symbolized 
that nothing works." sw Barry 


namese push. About 5,000 guerril- 
las were defoiding Am^ 

Thai Army units were edging 


on mortars, heavy madiise guns 
and B-40 rocket-propelled gre- 
nades. fodividual guerrillas were 
armed mostly with AK-47 assault 
rifles. 


CaUers to the David Bnidnoy 
tiw« sent to Geneva with Mr. on r^io station WRKO in 

hrTTinnrrr w- *s« Boston generally have supported 

Mr. Goetz, according to tire sWs 
producer. Mike cSemaa. But the 
™ blmd praise that characterized the 


Farber. the host on WMCA. across the frontier, and more ih^ cosily with AK-47 assault 

Goetz then comes and says, ’Now 4,400 Thai civilians were evacuated 

one of us got the upper hand.’ It's from the area as stray shells landed * liberation front bor- 

symbolic mass retribution.*’ ,nmss the borde r . Fo ur * n<ni tr oM s camps. Rithisen and Nong 


„ . ... across the border. Four Thai troems 

Boston generally have supported At WABC Radio, the switch- werewoundedbyshrapnef.Gener- 
Mr. Goetz, amtd^ to th^ board was blinking exdtedJy the al Salya said 

producer. Mite Coleman. But the other night when the Bob Grant AmpiL 280 kilometers east of 

^ , . Bangkok, was the last major Uben 

ctols when the shoourm first took People are colling at iheir ex- tion fitmi camp still imaci foUow 
place, Mr . Cotenum said, has been pense from to! over just to get on ing the sian of Hanoi's laiest di 

temper^ since prosecutors in ^ m and say their piece," said season offensive, which began i 

case the four teen-agers did Bill Mozer, an engmeer for the mid-November 

duectiy tfaFeaien Mr. Goetz, show. “It's a remarkable emotional Vieinamese forces haw nwrni 



Chan, r^rted sbdling by chc 
Vietnamese mi Monday.^ai offi- 
cers speculated that it was carried 




calls when the shootii^ first took 
I place. Mr. Colenum said, has been 


IP'-- 


not directly tfaieaien Mr. Goetz, 
that they did not brandish the shar- 
pened screwdrivers three were car- 


respemse of people whose fear has 
been pmt up for so long, ii's a 


THE BEST OF ALL POSSIBLE WORLDS 

DOLDER GRAND HOTH,, 
ZURICH 

Rood de Gend«, Dir. KurimusstroiM 65, CH-8032 Zurich 
Talephonm 01/251 62 31. Tetw: 53449 grand di ■ 


lying in their pockets, and that the catharsis." 

I ^Ubition sale of 
Iranian and Oriental carpets 
at wholesale prices 

from 10 a.m. ta 12 p.m., ind. SUNDAYS, until JANUARY 8 
at HOTEL GEORGE-V 

- ■ — 31 Avenue George-V, Paris fto _. 


^gkok. was the last major libera- pravent them from sending 

tion front rnipp will intact follow- remforeements to Ampil. 
ing the sian of Hanoi's laiest dry ■ Protest in AnstraBa 
se^n offeraive, which began in Aboui 300 Gimbodians demon- 
mid-November. straied Monday at Parliament 

Vietoaro^ forces teveoi^tt Houre m Canberra, calling on Aus- 
gumlla at N^ iraiia to pressure ^fieinam to wiib- 

9^^ **raw its troops from Cambo^'a. 


Vietnamese forces have overrun House in < 
guerrilla bases at Nong Chan, iraiia to e 
Obok. Rithisen and Sok Sonh. draw its 
Khmer Rouge camps at Nam Yun Agence 1 
and Chong Bok were taken Sunday prole 
after two days of resistance, ac- the O 
cording to a Thai official speaking Australia. 


coimnoniO^ 


AUTHORS WANTED 
BY N.Y. PUBLISHER 

iMdfig idflidy book pulMier Mcte mm- 
of bO Imm, fiaiwi. ooit-fiAan, poatry, 
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oiShan vraleoniad. Send m free booUn M 
Vantage Prest, SI6 W. 3ilh Si.. Now YorL MY. 
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Ibu rney giutiv lor 

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Send detadad rasumd 
for a f ree evaimtion 
PAOHC WESTERN UMVBtSfTY 

wetKaMwiOM iMii Efiomi.CM.eMMu5a 









INTERNATIONAL HERALD TRIBUNE. TUESDAY, JANUARY 8, 1985 


Pages 


Refugees From Third World Find Dealing With Stress of U.S. Urban life a Puzzle 


SaVfi ^ Murphy 

Dnr/st • ^ WiukiHgtou Post Serrice 

and WASHINGTON - ITirec years afler he 

» wirh t came (0 the Uailed States, he had a aervous 
s said breakdowiL Only then did the 2 1-year-oId Irani- 

le lea 0° Student to laOt about the pressures that 


By vjaryle Murphy by the Northern Vir^nia Mental Heal th ^5 S OC i- 

WiukiHgton Post Stirice ation, more than 320 respondents listed “stress" 

WASHINGTON — Three years after he second and “dq^ression" seventh on a list of 16 
came to the Uailed States, he had a nervous problems. Bui c^y 34 percent said they had 


African studies ai Howard University in Wash- apparently a successM transiiip^ to 

ffTfw. • .1 ^ *• -1 . T 1 ___ mgr on, a Mount Vernon psychotherapist La NmyCT. 

There is thefe&ins... that we haxe Im our ^t'svnva™igci«EtMopia.whoiyou aught up m m the pinied 

I t ^ t 1 r if I m)« in, the ndghb^biiig youW and it's Salts 

SOuLourh&Vrt^backth£re.tvmifweknmeWeare a recq>tion.For someone used to pasoMl am- jobs, food and shdier.fe area busy they 
- - ^ >« taa every day... this aloneness creates a sense don*t have lime to Ml siA nc^a 

iudtv to bvG m this land of ODDOrtiautV. or emptiness.- Mr. Fula» sttid, adding that ite When problems do 


I'opoaetfe 


breakd(>wn.Oolythendidthe21-year-«Id Irani- so^tbe^^^ SOUi^ OUT neOTl^ DOCK mere» £tV&l U IDB f\ 

on stu^tbt^ to laOt about the pressures that m many refugees unfamiliar with psydio- «i t e 

led lo-his cd^; itymg to finish co^ ihwapy.sedng a psychiatrist “is a social taboo," lUCkytO UvemthiS londof ODDOrttmWY* 

ihieeyeai^ hvi^spanfnmihu said^, Mahin2^di,anEranian-f)ompsychia- 

iiy from Americans still angry about Ae hos- trist who works at the Alexandria Community ' 

tagea *be linger^ .8***^^. “ over the Menial Health Gmter. ouipatieni pqrchologists. At die federal Dmorl- the Arlington (Vir ginia 


In fact, psychiauic help is thought of by most roent of Health and Human Ser^ces* Office of 
/bgees as the last step Wore (he insane a$y> Refugee Resetdemeot, a task force is stiulying 
nt. ways to deal with refugees' mental health pfob- 


Dar^hi uges and the imga^gtiuiim fell over fhe Mental Health Center. ouipatieDip^chologisu. At die federal Depori- d» Arlington (Virginia) Mental Healdi Qi^ the kind of personal pressures you nt 

drtthofhisls-year-oldsisicrduiingihelranian In fact, psychiatric help is thought of by most roent of Health and Human Sa%ices' Office of "Even though we kno*‘ we are lucl^ to live in areas in the U.S." 

cvisinTi I? revotatWD. refugees as the last step Wore (he insane asy- Refugee ResetderoenL, a lak force is spying this land of opporumiry, we still r^d" And back home, be said, “there 

idi If • “ndai He recalled how a campus hospital nurse lum. ways to deal with refugees’ mental health pfob- In comrasi to the E^t European refugees wto interfere in your life, there are p 

inns ^ listening to him began to “li’s as if you run nude in public, if you tell lems, said Richard Shapiro, the ofTia's deputy who came to the United States after Worid War mind your busmess . . . but here, d 

-twcufh ‘That was the filw tune I was seeing CTOlions peenleyou are sad or talk about your personal director of operations. II, the newer refugees, many of whom are Arian. thing of ‘mi^ your otra busiiiess,' i 

Sand '^^***h frOfflsnA®®™^. 1 m said in a recent interview problems," said Dr. Tran Minh Tung, a ^^et> Unlike itnmigranis who come to the Uniud frispanic a African, say they do not become do mind their twn business." 

inAlexandna, ]«^rsma, where he was under the namese psychiatrisL In the bn g ii.i ges of many States motivated by hope of bettering tbdr lives, "socially invisible" in America’s predomiMnlly In Vieinam, “Vou go to the mac 

c^oTaoIranian-boiiipsychutristwhileliving refugas. there is no word for "depressiop" as many refugees from Vietoani, C^bodia, Laos, w^ie society. day, it's a big socializatioo plac^” 

2 j tns brother. ^ Americans know it Ethiopia. Iran and Afghanistan have come pri- And many have come from rural areas in Dssh Ccon, a Viemaniese psychotbe 

’ . Tte uanian student s problems are not Concerned fay such quiet sunering, mental manly to fla the turmoil of their native conn- counlries whWe the urban sector is not highly is executive director of the Vietoamc 

' 7 many of the 937,000 refugos who health professionals and the refugee comm uni- tries, immigration eiqxns say. Often, they have develops. 11ms, in addition to the normal Assistana Association Consortii 

lave been r State in the past ties themselves are increasing th^ efforts to left their homes On short notice, with little bt^ problems (rf refugees, sudi as HndiDgjobs, shel- know everybody; pCOTle tell you be 

d £. \i decade to flee political persecuUon, disaster or make help more accessible, and accaitable, to of an early return, and generally bring few te and learning ^ g ligb , there are the stresses of the chicken; everybody talks to you. 


fcpressioa sod p^ocal vioJeno? endemic lo mal wys dealing wilb stress and depressioo 
many Tliiid World countries “does not create are no longer available. 

I m a • • f_ vrr-....^ •*V«. i«\ « frtrtim^l^aTT VOIl 


(he Arlington (Virginia) Mental Health Clinic, the kind of personal pressures you find in urban 
"Even though we know we are lucl^ to Uve in areas in the U.S." 

this land of opportunity, we still i^ eL" And back home, be said, “there are people 

In contrast lo the ^t Eunqiean refugees wto interfere in your life, there are people who 


In Vietnam, “You go to a fortune-tcD^, you 

read poetry; you go to the pagoda tojnediimeOT 
you walk downtown to lire marlcet." Mr. Cook 
said. "You go to see a friend or an elder." 


lefug^ there is lu 

Aroencans know it 


‘’depressioo 


many refugees from Vietoam, Cambodia, Laos, 
Ethiopia, Iran and Afghanistan have come pri- 


And ma/v have come from rural areas in Dsah 03^ a Vietnamese psychotherapist vho in ^ittking about their feeling Dr. Dan ^ 

A . Lt_. .• J* •Va» **«»»«*• WP « ATliff* 




war, a<yustiag to their new home has been a those who ne^ iu 


hv Z 


painful process. Thor problenu frequently are In the WashingtoQ area, for example, the 
made worse because their uadiiioos and back- Alexandria Co mmuni ty Mental He^th Center 
ground make it difficult for them to seek help or has two Iranian-born psychiatrists on its staff. 


Id the Washingtoo area, for example, the vulnerable to the psyditriogical traumas that all 
Alexandria Community Mental Health Center newcomers encounter. 


>roved 

10 j 

ge. 

■|^‘>nia/cts 
_lhai “a viabit 
Ol'kas reatiy 
lit, 

. iairr [ha, 
•’'b'. fvenncdj 

10 resell 

und '-iih Ha 

the lefiflf 

hop Dcstnond 
re I'ut .liijrj 
lOs ihf \\.:rti 

scribed 


even acknowledge that someth is wrong. The Mourn Vernon (Vo^mia) Mental Health 
' In a recent survey of minorities and refugees Clinic has Vietnamese and ^ panich . cp»aViTig 


Hawaii Telescope Tradss 
^Beast’in Galaxy Center 

Scientists Report Finding Evidence 
Of Object’ s Hi^-Energy Parddes 


has two Iranian-born psycUatrists on its staff. "There is the faliog Uiat it’s not really Imare 
The Mourn Vernon (Vireima} Mental Health and that we have left our soul, our heart, 

r-IS,.:... Wn. \/t .... I .■ „ -a rv- **• l- i.__. *.u 


financial resources with them. So, they are more a fasl-paced urban life without the support 00 “i 
vulnerable to the psyduriogical traumas that all which they oiree depended: family, naghbor- don 
newcomers encounter. hood eg vuiage. got ; 


Here, you go to the supermarket and you 
i*t stt real food and you uve to ring a beu to 


alter the tradidonal method of psyebotherwy. 
“You wvaaifeg, talk sibout the past worn 

they Came from, their families. You don't con- 


there." said Dr. Tran, who is a omsultant nnth 


“Here. y(M live in an apanmeiii and you don't but you don’t gel (be human touch, 
know vour irergbbots;" said Hailu Fulass, an In many cases, mental health pn 
Ethiopian consultant and fonner professor of face only after refugees have mai 


get servia. You get voy effident service here, cen irate on the individoa], you con^trate on 

^ Ui# mmA litp ttviinmnwiAVif until Hi^n 091f9 


In many cases, mental health problems sur- his trust that wu’re not gc 
X only after refugees have made what is people about his problems. 


his family and his environment until you gain 
his trust (bat you’re not going to talk to othei 




Zaccaro Pleads Guilty to Charge 
Of Financing Fraud in New York 


By Boyce Rensberger 

iPai/iiiigtea Pest Semce 

WASHINGTON — At the ocn- 
ler (tf mir galaxy, the NGlky Way, 


“This rotating, lumpy doughnut 
provides strong evidence that 
something exotic is going on deep 
m the heart of the Milky Way.^’ 


sits a mysioious object, an duave Teny Jones, an astronomer at 


astronomical beast with exotic 
powers azound which the entire 
galaxy revoNes. 

It cannot be seat with an onh- 
aaiy idescope, because dust douds 
and swarms dL intervening stars 
block the view, but it has long been 
known as a source of unusually 
rtroog radio rignals. 

Astronomers have been pursuing 
die beast for years in the hope ot 
discoyerii^ something that migbi 
ejq>lain how matter oiganized its^ 
into vast, wheeling galactic star sys- 


tbe UniversiQ' of Minnesota who, 
as a member an inter national 
team, has been studying the phe- 
nomenon. Mr. Jones present 
the team's findings at the Amerion 
Astronomical Society’s annual 
meeting this week in Tucson. Ari- 
zona, 

He said the object at the cater 
could be an unusually bright star a 
thousand times more massive than 
the sun or a “spinar," a rapidly 
rotating star ih^ some astrono- 
mers b^eve may exist, or even a 


The Aaonated Prax 

f new YORK — John A Zac- 

*T caro, husband of the former Detno- 

^P9[^P' cratic via presidential candidate. 

Geraldine A Ferraro, pleaded 
gudty Monday to a misdemeanor 
^j[|||||ii||M charge of ceh^ing to defraud in 

connection with the purchase and 

kb financing of five apanment bu3d- 

H||B^ 

Ji^stke George Roberts said that 
in accordana with Mr. Zaccaro's 
agreement with the district attor- 
would not impose a jail 
semena for the misdemeanor, 

Whichispun^ablebyuptoayear 

This compiiter rendering of infrared measuremeiits shows an irregular ring of l^drogen 

molecules dfding whatl thought to be s pouetfid souiee <rf eneiS (darkAde) sHi^ SS 

at the center of the Milky Way galaxy. The Made cross marks the center of the galaxy. jusS* Robem read lire indict- 

ment to Mr. Zacc^ in state Su- 

radiation gmanating from objais the ring, This is where the atoms of the galaxy is in the direction d ® Manhattan, the 


l w *i t T /Un««dhiali ^i tii * ni> u i 

This compiiter rendering of infrared mea^irmneiits duws an irregular ring of bydrogat 
molecules cirding what is rfiought to ^ a powerful source of energy (darit drde) situated 
at the cento- of the Milky Way galaxy. Tlie Mtrek cross marks the cento of tte galaxy. 


j>Cnlv>r] terns. Presumably, each of the 750 ^anl black bole. There are fecial 
bOlioo other g^axies in the known dicumstanoes under which parti- 
oiiV.ffi universe has a siimlar object at its cles falling toward a black hole pro- 


M'jndsi' 


dime a secondary particle that is 


c .‘Uii-r. Now, a team of astronomers has qected in the oppoate direction. 


Bi he hii uld 
1 hi-' '.^-'iircaj 
for?*!, pu! lia 
n." :: proiitcol 
>u!ici Aii.btu.- 
higrnciei 
sc d;.!iB 

if lie dirj o( . 
ir.f Pisiriadj. 

i; e 


u- .iOjounsA! 
h'.{ 41 ni'.'i': 
rK’rr ft' 

Thiicher jni 
!;rj:id nou'j) 
■J.P' 


titer 

amp 


. T 'J'i 
T.rOwiij 

tVi'j ion?: 

PerJ: on }-' 


discovered evidena that the object 
whatever it may be, is spewing vast 


The team's observations were 
made uang the world’s largieai m- 


in de^ spaa and, with the aid of a have ban “shocked" by collisions the consteliaiion Samltarius. 
compuler-drivea printer, con- with rapidly moving particles flung Tbere.hiddeQbeyoadairiheinier- 
strucis a black-and-white picture of out from the objat in tbe aoter. vening stars and opaque clouds 
the object that is giving off the ^ ^ “beast" that Mr. Jo 

infrared radiation. iraoslation of the Gr^ ga/tuiS is coUcagues are tracking. 

Mr. Jooes said the wavelensihs 3 disk-shaped cluster estimated to “There had bm i tntuTularirtn 


state’s trial court. ing for the purchase of the five 

Under questioning, Mr. Zaccaro btnidings in Qnans for John I^ 


his own net worth by more than 
X17 million . 

Mr. DeLorenzo was not charged, 
according to Mr. Morgentteu. 

Questions abwt Mr. Zaccaro’s 
finances dogged his wife's cam- 
paign as Walter F. Mondale's nm- 
ning mate. 

She complained that her own 
campaign themes did not rodi the 
voters because of the attention paid 
to her husband's ^^ed impre^- 
eties and to what part she had in 


tbe family finances. 

Tliroughout his wife's campaign 
for the via presideacy, Mr. Zac- 
caro’s finances were subjated to 
intense public scrutiny. .After the 
election, tbe House Ethics Cotn- 
un mitta ruled that Ms. Ferraro bad 
John A. Zaccaro reporting Mr. Zac- 

caro s holdings while she was a coo- 
ing for the purchase of tbe five gresswomaiL 



tte object that is giving off tte 
infrared radiation. 


vening stare and opaque clouds of said he h^ tea a broker ratter Lorenzo, a Manhattan real estate 
dust, « the “beast'll Mr. JooB t^.a pnocipal in the derf, and investor. 


mes are craddn^" ^ ^ So°c through. He alleged that Mr. Zaccaro sub- real estate, while Ms. Ferraro was 
^ An indictment on tte charge was mi tied a falsdy inflated contract of worth $760J)00. 

been roecuiation for announced earlier Monday by sale for the apartment buildings to along with Mr. Zaccaro 

that there is some- prosecutors. a New Jeney mocigaee broker, al- was Harold Farrell, 63, of Queens, 

. M fh XI T .rn\m n ^ t 


Uocummts tbe coimie rued m 
August 19S4 said Mr. Zaccaro was 
worth about S3 million, mostly in 
real estate while Ms. Ferraro was 


quantities of energetic partides Crared atop Hawaii’s 

that collide nnih a surrounding ir- donnani Manna Kea voteno. Tbe 


Mr. Jooes said the waveleagihs 
of radiation indicate that the ring is 
a doud of hydrogen atoms that is 
too cold to give off enough infrared 


“There bad been 


contain 100 billion stars with a several vore that there is some 
bulge at the anter where tte great- thing exotical our galactic center. 


taxation to be detectable from 


est numbers of stars are conceotrat- j^tnes said, "and this is further 


Robert M. Morgenthau, the tered a copy of an appraisal of the 
Manhattan district attorney, al- buildings that was sunmitted to a 


re^ar ring of cold hydrogen gas. telescope n^isters infrared, or beat, Earth except around the inside of As viewed from Earth, the center probably is." 

Despite the War, Brazil and Angola 
Enjoy Conunercial, Cultiu’al Boom 


Mr. Jones said, and this is further Manbalian district attorney, al- hulMmg s that was sunmitted to a 
good evidena that Indeed there l^ed ttet fraud ocoured whm Mr, securities firm and issued a false 
probably is." J^accaro. 51. tried to obtain financ- financial statement that overstated 


was Harold Farrell, 63, of Queens, 
on a charge of scheming to ^raud 
and of praetke of law by an attor- 
ney who has been disbarred. Mr. 
Farrell pleaded innocent 


■ -nin.- >•' 


By James Brooke 

New York Tima Stnice 

LUANDA AnSjC^ About 
2.(XX) Brazilian WOKCIS are to bufld 
Angola’s largest hydroelectric dam 
onder the terms of a SSOO-nnUicn 
conuact that has been signed here. 

But Angda’s dvil war is expea- 
ed to dday ground breaking to tte 
jOO-megawatt dam that a Brazilian 
company, Norb^ito Odeihrecht, 
has oontracted to build across tte 
Cuanza River. 

Tbe first turtene, imported From 
tte Soviet Union, u scheduled to 
tegin flpep»rifln in 1991. But anti- 
government guerrillas routinely 
Iddnap foreigners, induding Bra- 
zilians, and OderiMTcht is expected 
to -wait to peaa before sending 
l0(X) wml^ into tte interior. 

Tte dam contract highlights a 
surge- in com m ercial and cultural 
exchange between Mazrist 
and na pitaKrt Brazil, a rdatumriiip 
that has been overshadowed in tte 
last decade by tte larger presena 
of Cuban troops and tedmicians. 

PtqKmdreouAdes 

Ve&^SomeitoQuU 

MBdUerraneanSea 

Rguten 

NEW YORK — Prime Minister 
Andi^ Pt^ondreoa of Greece, 
(jm ying be was anti-American, 
yairf he wanted the Medilerranean 
cleared of superpower ftxces. 

T want a Memterranean witboia 
the S^et vrithout tte Ameri- 
can fleet,’’ Mr- Papandreem said 
Sund^ in an intenriew with the 
CBS television program “Sixty 
Minutes." 

T don't want American bases. I 
don’t want Soviet bases. 1 want to 
be left alone," be added. 

The Greek leader has ang^ 
tbe Reagan adniijustration by vist- 
ing Libya and freeing a suspected 
Arab guerrilla. Last summer, 
(^eece agned a long-term, SSOO- 
mntiftft coopera tioD deal with ^ 
Soviet Union to exploit tte bauxite 
mines of Mount Parnassus. 

Asked if te were anti-Ameacui,. 

Mr. Papandieou said: “No, quite 
to. tte Gontnuy. I am In disagree* 
mem vrith the form^ o! the 
Reagan administratiOD." 

Mr. P^andreou, who spent 


In Aigola, flrazifians are driU^ 
to iqiaiiing telephone lines, 

rewirii^jpower systems, maintain- 
iog tndns and seUuig food 
ai^ tru^ This two-way trade 
jumped from S4 mniinn ia 1973 to 
$230 nuUioo in 1984. Brazil is now 
Angola’s third laj^est trading part- 
ner, after Ae United States and tbe 
Netheriands. 

“We think that Brazil can serve 
as an alternative to Portu^ to help 
us in (echaka] cooperation." tte 
Angolan miaister ci petroleum and 
energy, Pedro de Castro Van 
Dtmem, said. He beaded a oussion 
to Brasilia in November to an an- 
nual trade meeting. 

Angola and BruiL both former 
POrti^uese cc^nies, are tied by 
more than a common langnagg and 
cdoaial beritage- From ISOO u 
1 850, tbe Portuguese shipped about 
three miDioo Angolans to Brazil to 
work as slaves. 

Brazil supported Portugal 
through tte 19^ in colonial wars, 
but it reversed its policy in tbe early 
1970s. In 1975 Brazil was tte Orel 



Cmcanes 

Andreas Papandreou 

nearly 20 yean in tbe United 
Stales, also denied that be was pro- 
Soriet 

But he defended his refusal to 
cemdemn tte sboMing down of a 
South Korean airlmer by a Sami 
fighter. 

“I just cannot come to believe 
tiiat this could have been an aod- 
denh*' be said. “If such a plane 
rantf uilo Gicece, we would have 
downed iL And I am sure the Unit- 
ed States would have downed iL 
This is the rule, tl^ is tte game." 


Westero nation to recognize Ango- 
la's new Marxist goveramrnL Siaa 
then tte BraziUans have placed a 
high priority on rebuilding their 
(iiUca with Angola. 

In 1981 tte Brazilian govern- 
ment started subsidizing a weekly 
flight between Rio de Janeiro and 
Luanda by Varig, BmE's privately 
owned imeniaiioaa] carrier. In 
1983 the run became profitable, 
and in recent months there has 
been a waiting list to sears. 

Angolans are discussing tte pos- 
sibihues of contracting with Brazil- 
ian companies to set up a car as- 
sembly plant here. 10 rehabilitate 
housing, to repair elevators and to 
restore Luanda's garbage collec- 
tion systenL 

Braispetro, tbe overseas arm of 
Brazil's state oil conqiany. Peiro- 
bras, is taking pan in two interna- 
tional oil coQsordums that are 
p iimp ing and drilling at the OKHllh 

tte Zaue River. 

For .Angola's war effort, the Bra- 
zilxan subsidiaries of Volvo and 
Saab-Scania sold about 750 tracks 
to the Angolan Defense Ministiy 
last year to S316 mtilioa. Tbe An- 
golans also bought 250 frei^t care 
for the Benguela railroad last year 
and have ri^ied a con tract to tte 
mainienana of rolling stock. 

■ RqNNt of Sootb African Aid 

A captured olficer of the rebel 
Nationd Union to tte Total Inde- 
peodeoce of Angola, or UNITA 
has said that be and fellow guerril- 
las were transported to tte Luanda 
region by a Swth African helicop- 
ter lo launch an offenrive against 
tte capital, A^a France-Prew 
reported from Luanda. 

Francisco Rafael, 29. a captain 
in the UNITA forces wto was cap- 
tured Saiin^y, said be was in one 
of two haiaiKnns sent by telicopier 
to Kuanza-Sul province in July. 

flaking on Angolan television, 
he said he bad bon trained by 
South African instructors for five 
months in tte eastern .Angolan 
provina of Mavinga. 

If the statements by tbe captured 
gjierrilla are confirmed, it could 
mean that (he South African mili* 
taiy is providing transport for tte 
UNITA (tffenrive five months after 
a South African-Angdlan military 
commiliee began negotiations 
umed al the wiihdiawd South 
African soldiere from southern An- 
gola and tbe achievement of a 
cease-fire in tte area. 



Duarte Accuses Ri^tists 


ThiNMVwfcTnK 

Gfenadan poUce reennts doing cafistbenks under tbe superrisioD of an Anmican solifier. 

U.S. SoMiers Training Grenada Unit 

New Ra ramflitaiy Force Pait of Region^s Militarization 


B} Joseph B. Treascer 

Mm York Ttma Serxtee 

ST. GEORGE'S, Grenada — A 
class of 40 Grenadian polia re- 
cruits is bong trained here by 
American soldiers, members of the 
U.S. Army's Special Forces, tte 
elite force created in the days of 
President John F. Kennedy with a 
primary inisaon of building indige- 
nous armies. 

In Grenada, the U.S. soldiers are 
not building an army. But they are 
teaching police recruits — the cur- 
rent class is the fourth so far — a 
variety of skills useful to dther a 

soldier or a policeman. 

And in February they are to start 
turning the best of the Grenadian 
polia into an SO-man pvamilitaiy 
force that will wear combat fa- 
tigues and earn' M-16 rifles. 

Tbe paramiOtaiy force, to be 
known as the Specif Services UniL 
will be part of a group of half a 
dozen similar units from other for- 
mer Britisb colonies in tte eastern 
Caribbean. The United States has 
trained and equipped the units at a 
cost of about S20 million, in an 
increasiog militarizadon of the re- 
gion sina the U.S.-Ied invaaon of 
Grenada in October 1983. 

Tte United States is also train- 
ing and equipping coast guard 
units on the islmids. Antigua, Sl 


Lucia and Dominica have each re- 
ceived 6S-fooi (19.7-meter) patrol 
boats fitted wilfa machine guns. 
Grenada recently received a 106- 
foot patrol boat that U.S. officials 
said cost $U million. 

U.S. c4TtcxaIs say the first order 
of busmess for ihe paramilitary 
units is lo provide their govern- 
menis, most of whicb do not have 
armies, wtdi extra muscle to deal- 
ing with insurgencies and external 
attack. Along «iU> Antigua and 
Barbados, whicb do have armies, 
the islands have formed an alliance 
kaouu as tte Regioasl Security 
^stem and have pledged to send 
foros to any island in the group 
where trouble breaks out 

Most of tte fim graduates of tte 
Special Forces paramilitary irain- 
log in early 19M were from the 
islands of Antigua and Barbuda, 
Domimca. Si Kitts-Nevis. St. Lu- 
cia, and & Vlnceot and ite Grena- 
dines. They were seat to Grhiada 
as members of the Caribbean 
f^aceke^ng Face that bas ban 
patrolling the island along with 
K.S. mlliuuy policetneD and. in- 
creasingly, tbe Grenadian police. 

Nine years cbe U.S. Con- 
cuss declare to reaction to hu- 


man rights abuses, that American 
BKHo^ would no longer be spent on 
training foreign pobce forces. An 
exception was made for the Special 
Faces paramilitary training in the 
Caribbean. 

Tbe iraditional police training of 
tbe Grenadisns being provided 
by British at oyare. '.•oun-*-*p-week 
courses cover such sutgecis as pa- 
trol, criminal invest^UoD and 
traffic cootroL Tbe ratish have 
taken overall responsibility for re- 
buQding a decimated roba fora 
that was politicized by nime Min- 
ister Eric Gaily and tboi neglected 
by the leftists wbo overtiuw Sir 
and built a revolutionary 
army, whicb was disbanded after 
ite U.S.-)ed isvasiaD. 

Some of tbe new polia recruits 
are fonner members of the revolu- 
tionary army. “If we said we could 
not employ any forruff isaobas of 
tbe army," said Brian Graves, the 
senior British polia adviser, “we 
would have to write off a very sig- 
mficant chunk of tte age group we 
are looking at" 

Mr. Graves said be expected the 
Grenadian polia fora to reach a 
ta^ strength of 560 men by tbe 
middle of tUs year. 


SAN SALVADOR — The slay- 
ing of El Salvador’s chief govern- 
ment corruption investigator was 
“a kind of plot" by members of the 
ulirarigbi Nationalist Republican 
Alliance, or ARENA according to 
President Josk Napoleoo Duane. 

president Duarte made tte accu- 
sation Sunday night as be left a 
hineral home in the capital where 
tbe body of Pedro Reni Yanez bad 
been takezL 

Mr. Yanez was killed Saturday 
by a gunman wbo was then shot 10 
death by Mr. Yanez's bodyguards. 

Mr. Yanez was the head of tte 
Presidentia] CommissiOD on Eib- 
ics. a corruption investigatory com- 
missioa, and tbe first member of 
Mr. Duarte’s Chiisuan Democrat 
adminislratioo IdDcd in wbal ' 
peered lo be a political slaying. He 
was appointed by Mr. Duane last 
)rear 10 investigate possible corrup- 
tion in the government and politi- ; 
cal parties. ' 

Tne kiOers “were from ARE- 
NA" Mr. Duarte said. “It was a 
kind of ploL Tbe causes are obvi- . 
ourfy of a poUtical character." ' 
Swor Christian Democrat ofTi- 1 
dais named Mr.. Yanez’s killer as 
Reinaldo Osorio, ARENA'S candi- 
date for mayor in the town of Con- 
cepcion de Oriente to Sections 
next march. 

(Earlier, Tbe Associated Press 
ported that a Christian Democrat 1 
official in San Salvador, Amilcar 
Velasquez, and polia identi- 
fied tte gumnan as Francisco A- 
faro, also said to be a member of ' 
AR^A There was no immediate j 
explanation for the discrepancies 
between tte two reports.] 

Party officials said Mr. Yanez 
was shot at a party at Ccmcqxi^ 
de Oriente. 160 idlometers (120 
miles) east of the c^iaL 
Tb^ denied earlier reports that 
three l^tanders were killed and 
said Mr. Osorto shot Mr. Yanez, 
kflled one bystander and injiured 
one seriously befne being shot to 
death himself. 

ARENA'S leader, Roberto d’Au- 
btiissoi. lost to Mr. Duarte in tte 
presidential runoff election ia May 
last year. Mr. d'Aubaisson’s critics 
have accused him of having links 


with rightist death squads. He bas 
repeai^y denied those allega- 
tions. 

■ Prelate Decries Hireats 

In 8 sennon Sunday in San Sal- 
vador, tte leader of tbe country’s 
Catholic Church ^ke of “tbe re- 
turn to the scene of pobticaJ threats 
and assasrinations.'' The Associat- 
ed Press reported from San Eva- 
dor. 

Archbishop Arturo Rivera y Da- 
mas said tbe church's aid of- 
fia reported that in the part wak 
eight drihans were Idllea includ- 
ing five believed to be victims of 
death squads. 


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Pase 12 


Page 4 

Coptic Leader 
Holds Cairo 
Mass After 
3-Year Exile 

The Aist/eiaied Prai 

CAIRO — Pope Shenudah 3d, 
the pauiarch of Egypt’s Coptic Or- 
thodox Chrisdans who was allowed 
to leturo to Cairo last week aftCT 40 
months in internal exile; led thou- 
sands of worshipers Sunday in a 
Christinas Eve Mass. 

Men and women in the oongre- 
gation wept as the patriarch Ira a 
procession of bisbt^ and choir- 
boys into the Church of Mary and 
Mark. Iheadeai Hosni Mubarak 
dfted restrictions impraa^t on the 
priest last Tuesday. 

Pope Sbenudah, in a crimson 
and gold robe, then dimb^ the 
steps to the altar to the an- 
cient Coptic rituals. According to 
the calendar of the ^ptic and oth- 
er Eastern churches. Christmas 
Day falls on Jan. 7. 

In his sennon, broadcast live 
over Slate radio during the four- 
hour service, the patmrch said: 
“On this occasion, all Qmts open 
their hearts to ihrir brotners, the 
Moslems. We fed that our brot^ 
ers, the Moslems, are our flesh, our 
blood, our bon^ in this bdoved 
nation.” 

Hie Copdc Orthodox Churdi is 
one ci the oldest commumties in 
Christendom. According to tradi- 
tion, it was found^ in the Srst 
century AD. Saint Mark, one of 
the 1 2 aposdes of Jcsusl The cbiurd 
daims members in the Unit- 

ed States. Australia, Canada, 

Africa and South Asia. 

The congr^don at the Mass 
included a rraresentative of Mr. 
Mubarak, leaders of three oppoai- 
don pardes,andlhespeatoorPar- 
Uamrat. Rifaal Ei-Mafagoub — aO i 
Moslems. 

“I see in the atteudance of this ' 
gathering by aD Egrodao parties, ' 
and Mwems and Christians, an ! 


INTERNATIONAL HERALD TRIBUNE, TUESDAY, JANUARY 8, 1985 



Pope Sbenudah 3d, the patiian± of Egyp^s Copfk Orttio- 
dox Christians, said a Mass in Cairo on Simd^ hStef 
ending 40 nitNidis* internal exile in a desert monasteiy. 


expression of Egypt’s strong unity 
through its steady men." Pope 
Sbenudah said in bis homily. 

Church officials said about 
10,000 people attended Mass, 
which also was seen as a show of 
support for the patriarcfa who was 
banisbed the W Present An- 

war Sadat 

Worshipers began streaming 
into the domed diurcb hours be- 
fore the service, passing through 
four police security checks. 

Many of the worshipm said they 
bad come not only for the service, 
but also to ej^ress tb^ happiness 
that the Coptic patriarch had been 
allowed to resume his dudes. 

Sadat stripp^ Pope Shenudah 
of state recogution of his office 
and conTmedhim to die Wadi Na- 
tiun nxmasieiy in tte desert nonb- 
west of Cairo after the patriardi's 
strong defease of Christian rights. 


Sadat accused him of fomenting 
strife between Moslems and Chris- 
tians in Egypt, which is predomi- 
nantly Moslem. There are an esti- 
mated five million tO SIX milli nn 

Coptic Christians in Egypt out of a 
loud population of around 45 n^- 
lion. 

Sadat was assassiiialed 1^ Mos- 
lem extremists while reviewing a 
military parade in Cairo on OcL 6, 
1981, a moD± after he had ban- 
ished Pope Shenudah in a crack- 
down gainst hundreds of his crit- 
ics. 

Stat&oontrolled news media said 
that Mr. Mubarak's decision to al- 
low Pope Sbenudah to resume his 
duties reflected an improvement in 
Moslem-Chiistian relations. In a 
Christmas message. Mr. Mubarak 
said Moslems and Chris tiana had 
formed “one nationalist pulse" 
through Egyptian histoiy. 


U.K, Board Sa^ 1,100 Miners R^um 


The AisocitUeJ Press 

LONDON — At least 1,139 
striking coal minos return^ to 
work Monday, management said, 
in a fresh surge following the year- 
end holidays. 

The state-owned National Coal 
Board said the number reporting at 
colliery gates was up by the largest 
one-day total since NovcmOM, 
when thousands gave up on the 
strike after the collapse of union- 
management talks. 

A board spokesman called the 
numbeix “vep cncoura^ng," say- 
ing they provided "further evidence 


that many miners believe it is now 
pointless to continue the strike." 

Ian MacGregor, the coal board 
chairman, said Sunday i^t if strik- 
ers relumed at the rate of a few 
hundred a day, the walkout should 
end before its attniversary. The 
stoppage March 1 2 after the 
coal board disclosed plans to shut 
money-losing mines. 

About 71,000 of Britain’s 
189,000 miners are now back at 
work, the management says, and 
more than a third of ihe 174 state- 
owned mines are producing coal. 

Mr. MacGregor said Sunday 


that the strike would be "effectively 
over" if half the work force was on 
the job. He said that would mean 
80,000 to 85,000 miners, adding 
that aitriiion during the coal strike 
had reduced the total work force. 

The strikers oppose the board's 
plan to close 20 uiipiofitable mines 
and eliminate 20.000 jobs through 
attrition. But the walkout has spilt 
the National Union of 
Mineworkers, many of whose 
members object to their leaders 
calling (he strike without the cus- 
tomary nationwide baJloL 


Hider Diaries TiialPuts Spotlight on Sleni Publisher 


By James M. Markham 

New York Times Stmee 


be supplied the diaries to Stem in 
good faith but was duped by Mr. 


HAhffiURG — UdderpFoddine Kujau. who is accused of receiving 
by the judge, the four-month trial 8349,000. About S2 milli nn is unac- 
hi tbe Hidtf diaries fraud case has counted for. 
shifted away from the actual drfen- As the publishing company’s 
dants, a disgraced reporter a^ a paymaster for the prqjeci, 
confessed foiger, and onto a West &Jiulte-Hillen conceded on the 


sworn on the lives of his children agement in what sbould baye been 
that the notebooks were genuine. Stern’s editorial responsibihties. 


'As 1 have children myself," the 


Stern's editorial responsibihties. 

As testimony revealed, the only 


bosinessmaa said, "this oath made .v^yight the publishing bouse sc- 


an unpression on me. 


curra for the diaries was a some- 


Under questioning by Judge wlrat dwous arrangemcm bet^ 
Schroeder, Mr, Schulte-Hfllen was Mr. Heiden^ »d the W«l Gct- 


oopyri^ situation when tbe^ q. 
teira into negotiations to «natwf 
the diaries. 

"Tlie problems were over mon> 
ey," be said. 

Ihe judge wondered aloud a 
Stern’s guln^^ in snbmicting fm' 
bandwriting verification a Hei^ 


fU^hip mgazine. convip«d him of ihe diarie’ au- of privam coasts 


On the witness stand the otiier thenticity. 
day. Grad Scbulie-Hillen. chair- The bo^ phairman said that be 
man ci the board of the publishing had adeed Mr. Hddemann to write 
giant Gruner & Jahr. was explain- an account of bow he had acquired 
iitg how Stern had expect^ to the diaries. Mr. Schulte- Hillcn said 
make a financial killing from the the reporter had refused and bad 

sale of the diaries. 

Suddenly, in an outburst that 
jolted the coortroom. Judge Hans* 

Ulridi Schroeder scolded tiie mt- 
ness; "Stolen go^! Phmderers 
puD the books out of a plane wreck 
and you fence them." 

The judge’s sarcastic ire focused 
on an event that, in fact, did not 
take place: the retrieval of Hitler's 
diaries from a plane that crashed in 
eastern Gennany in 1945 as the 
Thbid Reich coEapsed. Fabricated 
events and fictional people ^ve 
lives of their own in the fraud triaL 
But the outbimt was Qnnptom- 
atic of a turn in the trial for Gniner 
& Jahr. The shift in gm phaas, uv 
ward the role ot the p ublishing 
cmnpany, is a tactical victory for 
Kurt Groenewold, the defense at- 
tomey for Konrad Kujau, a Stutt- 
gart dealer in Nazi memorabilia 
who has confessed to foigiiig the 60 
volumes in his own hanX 
Mr. Groenewold, who made a 
name for himself in the 1970s by 
defending accused tenxnists, con- 
tends that Stent’s stoppiness in 
checking the authenticity of the di- 
aries ara its failure to secure a 
proper copyright for them made 
the magazine virtually an accom- 
plice in the fraud. 

“It’s like a oooqnracy;" the law- 

yer said during a pause in the trial Jacqu es Delors, left, at the fi 

The thrust of ius thesis has been 

that ance Stem, wittingly or unwit- 1 T T 

tingly, was implicated tn the hoax, I |q ITlfi 

Mr. Kujau was rneidy an accesso- i9 JJ9 iJlc 

The attorney is said to be 

ii^ not fra* an acquittal but for a TV AssoaoieJ Press 

mdd sentence for his diem, who BRUSSELS — A new adminis- i 


Gnmer &. Ja^ and Mr. Hdde- nnicboiks. 


maun over the financial benefits Mr. Schulte-Hillea said that nd- "Do you really think," tbejuda 
expected from the diaries. ther Rupert Murdoch, the owner of asked, ‘hbat the Fflhier had tune n: 

Company executives now admit The Times <rf London, nor ref:^ the Rwfas Ch a ned ley to sit dowg 
that a maj or blunder was the in- sentatives of Newsweek maganne a^TOtcoutagoo^iucktdf^rani 
vdvemenl of Gruner & Jahr man- barf worried abemt the problematic with his own hand?" 


written Jfitkx to MussramL 
"Do yoo really think," the judge,' 

uei A 





- ^ r 

f 



Ouater 77 
Names New 
Spokesmen 


Jacques Delors, left, at the first meetiiig of (be new European Couimissioii in Brussels. 

Delors Is Installed as Head of EC 


TV Assoaaieii Press Mr. Delofs, rrfio will Outline lying (Hit deci,sion.s made 1^ the 

BRUSSELS — A new adminis- plans for his four-year term before ECs governing Coundl of Minis- 


Mr. Delors. 59, a former finance the European Monetary System. The new comnrision takes office 

kfl«offd«HiUerwn.. Mr. Ws four-yea, pm^- a. a dTStaSg 

am nol at all angry with him," cy Med lo roim jae n^Uauons wiihm ihe EC abonl tte rols 

fch.SUefela^-shSincwha« miSfSaamn Thor^oPuSSl ^ 


dominance 


the the main mais of his adndnistra- <»i°missioaera scheduled to serve 


Groraewold line of questioning has lion wouldbe to achieve "greater f<^ur-year terms, two eadi from jected the ECs proposed 1 
also taken the beat off GcrdHd^ pan-i^tmean cooperation" to re- West Gennany. Britain get, forcing the commisrit 

mann, a cashiered Stem reporter vive the t^ioo's e^omy and its ^ Italy* and one each from Bel- the community on the 191 
wbo is accused of permading the voice in world affairs. gium, Denmark. Luxembourg, until the CouncQ of hfinis 


magazmelop^himSJffliUionfor "Z wQ] not fall into the trap of 
the diaries evoilhoi^ he knew as Europessimism," he said, 
early as 1981 that they were forger- that he hoped to learn from Mr. 


Mr. Hddemann maintains that message of faope. 


Thom's "lesson of htmrili ty and and administeiuig the bi 


imnnssioaers scheduled to serve Last mraith the PaitiamcDt re- 
ur-year terms, two eat^ from jected the ECs proposed 1^5 bud- 
ance. West Gennany. Britain gel forcing the commisrion to run 
d Italy, and one each from Bel- the community on the 1984 budget 
gium, Denmark. Luxembourg, until the CouncQ of MBnisters fash- 
Greece. Ireland and. the Nether- ions a new one. 

Another of the commissiaa’s im- 
Besides proposing regulations mediate concerns be carrying 
d administeiuig the budget, the out a new steel export restraint 


VIENNA — C^boslovdua’s 
Qiarter 77 buman ri^is group an- . 
nounced on its eighSi annivmaiy - 
Monday that it had appoinied ' - 
three new qxtkesmeo for the next ' 
year. 

It said they were Jiri Dieastbier, • 

47, a former journalist; Eva Kao- 
turkova, 54. a writer, and Petnuka * 
Susierov^ 37, an office wodeer. 

Mr. Di^tbier and Mrs. Sn^-’ 
ova were questioned by police last, 
week with Vaclav Havd, a drama* 
tist and the out^ring spokesmen, ' 
Vaclav Benda, ^ Rumi and Jana . 
Stemova. 

CharterTTwascreatedonJan.!, ' - 
1977, with the publication of a 
maaifesto in Western newqMpen 
calling for req>en of human ri^ti . 
in Czechodorakia. 

In a 17-page statonent issued 
through imigFjb in Vienna on 
Monday and signed by the ora | 
sptAesmen. Oiaiter 77 reviewed (Is i ' 
activities over the eight years siooe j . 

tfaeiL i 

It reaffirmed titat its aims m-L - 

eluded analyzing bow the coostitu* 
lion and laws were observed, hdir' - 
human and civil rights were it-.f 
spected, and drawing attention lol' 
iiyustice. i: - . 

In spite of the authorities’ rqec*i-. : 
tion of the group and what it ea1lq| l f • 
the persecution of its sigaatoriesj[ 
Charier 77 "lives, works and ha? r ' 
gained respect both at home aad i 
abroad," the statement said. ~ 

Mr. Dienstbier, now a night J 
watchman, was jailed for thn^ ] i li j- 
yeara on subversion charges in 19^ }’"-' ' 
during a previous term as a Charter ■■mBmat 
TJ sfmkesmaiL Hve other $ignato*[f: s: 
ties, including Mr. Havd who wasj j ' 
sentenced to four-and-a-half years, 

were imprisoned at the same time.-! 

Mrs. Kanturkova served onefi.v r.- 
year io prism ia 1981 for subver'j;* ■ ■ 
sioQ and Mis. Susterova was irikd ( 


commission is responsible for car- agreemem with the United States, charges. 


sioQ and Mrs. Susterova was jrikd j 
from 1970 to 1972 on sunil^.j. >; ; 
charges. ''l_ 


**Hopeyouhad a Meiry Christmas... 


.. 

I 








! , hji: 





Pages 


ARTS/LEISUKE 


John Lurie: A Lounge Lizard Moves Up to Films, the Bowery 


By Michael Zwerin 

JattrnatiQiial Herald Tribute 

N ew YORK —It looks like a good year for John 
Luhe. True, he sLiU lives on the Bow^, but have 
you seen the Bowery lately? Upward mobility and 
high-rises are replacing tenements and bums, and hi> 
tea bistros like Pheb^s are the new joints. Which is 
where we Rnd him. 

Phebe’s, comer of 4ih Street — paneled walls, hung 
plants, vegetable-salad couples at the tables; comrade- 
ly young men with clipp^ moustaches, backs and 
sitte who lode like ofl-duty cops drinking beer at the 
bar. Wait a tninutef Ibqr are off-duty C(^ 

One of them has just tiered to buy Lurie, sittiiig at 
a window table, a drink- He had bera reluctant to sit 
hen: **I might lx recognized." And sure enough here's 
this smOing off-du^ cop waving at him Why does he 
buy Jdm Lurie a drink when he is in possesaoo of 
certain, shall we say, personal infoomation iovolving 
Lurie's stoten saxophone and a hypodennk needle? 


Joee Femr Qiute as Mianu lliealer Adviser 

UniieJ Press lnteniatnmal 

• MIAMI — Actor Jose Feirer ended his turbulent 
rwo-year stretch as artistic adviser for the Coconut 
Grove Theater in Miami by resig nin g abruptly Friday 
night. "Attendana and subscriptions have not in- 
creased, to put it kiDdly," Ferrer, 72. said. 


Doesn't matter at this pmnL Off-duty cops protected 
the out-of-it Rolling Slones from orv^ty c(^. The 
Miami bank manager asks no cpiestioDS vriien a suit- 
case of cash is dumped on his desk. 

It looks like John Lurie’s year. 

Last year wasn’t too bad either. He played a higUy 
visiUe sufqraning role (Masiasga Kinski's pimp) in 
Wim Wenders’s “Paris, Texas,” wrote the music (a 
sirizm quartet between Bartok ^ Chariie Parker) for 
the mm "Suanger Than Paradise," in which be also 
stars and which many critics voted one of the 10 best 
ofl984.()twontbeGoldenCaineraatlastyear'5Caones 
Festival.) His picture is current^ large in quarter-page 
ads in tte New York press ("A tour de ftxoe") and on 
Paris Mitro posters. 

He plays a twobit bustler Tiamrrf Wilfie who <*««« 
at poker, eats TV dinners, reads tte Radng Fwm and 
doesn’t leave his sleazy Brool^ crib except to go to 
the racetrack. He gets a visit from his courin Eva 
(Eszter Balint), who arrives from Hungary. They 
^lend 10 days erimtiiu at each other. It tm been 
compared to a play by .Samuel BecketL Officially, the 
fUm is in black and white but it might better be 
described as gray. 

Lurie has a ^ay face, a Bowery loft face, it looks like 
you’re sedng it through a fishn^ lens. It does not 
exactly spread into snmes. One French critic, going a 
bit far as the French will on sudr matters, calm him 
the "Bogart of the *80s." 

It all started in 1980, when be formed a band called 
the Lounge Lizards. ”li was land of a fluke." He even 


talks gray: "I was writing music for a movie I wanted 
to m^e and then 1 thought tlK best way to raise the 
mmey was to record the soundtrack fi^ and go ^ 
the money by tailring the plot along with the music. 
Then someone asked us to ^y in a dub and it became 
this, well t^g." 

the flrst record by the Louise Lizards was pro- 
duced by Teo Macero, Daw's producer, and it 
sounded somewhere berween free jaa and gloomy 
rock. They played Tbdonious Moi^s "Episu^y” 
and "Well You Nee^’t" just as bed as any pu^ 
band. "We couldn’t play at all at Ox beginning/* Lurie 
shrugs. 

(t*s hard to decide whether the Lounge Lizards play 
Jaz^ rock or rocky jas but li^ were the first, even 
before Joe Jackson, to bring jas to the yc^g rock 
audience of (he '80s, and Lurie tries m vain not to 
sound vain daiming rcsponribilicy for the current 
surpriringpopulorityof hoppers Hits Lee Mmgan 

and Art Blakey in London and New York disco- 

Back in a Worcester, Massachusetts, high school be 
wrote "a sQly adolescent novel." and begu to play the 
harmonica "by accident” in PhOaddphia, where he 
once sat in with bluesman Lee Hooker. When he 
was 17 (he's 32 now), very late at sight in a ha^ New 
York dub ("it's off rather nazy”) some guy gave him an 
alto saxophone. 

"I’d rather be a dilettante actor than a dilettante 
musician." says Lurie with his fishy (Bogartian?) 
smile: "Music is more in my blood, even though I tend 


to lose my pitch rdaDonship if I don't play for six 
weeks. My biggest talat is pfobabW as a hand leader. 
I know to get the most out « the guys. 1 won't 
allow than to play standard licks. 1 spend hw my time 
telHng po^e not to sound like G^trane. 1 might make 
a good film director." 

The Lounge Lizards cUmbed out of the under- 
ground last year and completed a snccessful montb- 
loQg tour of Eim^ with three SRO n^u in Paris’s 
prime jazz dub, the New Moming: *^e've learned 
how to j^y DOW. On-lhejob training.” Lurie also 
taught htmwlf how to notate music <k^ the score for 
"Strang Than Paradise.” The bW is currentlv In a 
New studio recording their next album. "K^utiny 
on the Boweiy." 

When that^ finished, Lurie will leave for Eurojpe 
and points east to play more than a minor role in Wim 
Wenders’s next film, and by sumiDcr should be before 
cameras in Nigeria phQimg the part of a rocker com- 
peting for a wtMnan wim Afiicao pq> music superstar 
KingSonny Ade. 

He has jnst given up "a lot of bad haNts. Heroin is 
out of control here. Know what I mean? It's m tbs 
environment, like Pavlov’s dog. If you're going to 
make a Ihing playing muric you also have to go 
through all this busmesi stuff, you’re thinVino 
about it when you go on sto^. Heroin used to make 
the magical thing happen quicker. Now it doesn't. I 
quit the dealers are getting too creepy, even 

when they’re friends of mine. Ibe tdide scene' is 
creepy. It also gets boring afta awhile.” 



After 47 Years^ Roger Viard, Main Maitre at Maxim’s, Calls ItaNight 


huemUMHOl HeraU Tnbuae 

P i ARiS — A posant at heart, 
Aristotle Onassis loved fresh 
green ooiems and Greek olives with 
his Scotch, the Maharanee of Baro- 


Hebe Dorsey 


da washed her strawberries in Dorn 
Perignon and the Duke ^ Windsor 
liked his game very rare, according 
to Roger Viard, or Monsieur Rog- 
er, as his customers knew him. 


Viard, 65, is retiring after a ca- 
reer of ^ years. 47 (rf which were 
spent at Maxim's. New Year's Eve 
was his last evemng on the job. He 
is succeeded by Jean-Pierre Cuevel. 
40, a fonner maiire d'hotel on the 
ocean liner France. Viard was 40 
himgelf when be became Maxim's 
direcKM', or main maiire d", after 22 
years in the wings. 

"1 started at 18 at the bottom of 
the ladder, as a 'young comma' 
[busboy),” Viard said. “1 wore the 
traditional white apron then.'' he 
added. From "comma" be gradoal- 
ed to "dtef de rang” ftn tails and 


white lie,) then "maitre d'hotel.” 
(in tails and black tie) (hen “ ass is- 
tam-directeur” (in dinner jacka) 
and finally "directeur" or main 
maitre J* (in plain business suit — 
gray at midday and blue at oighL) 
Today, the renowned An Nou- 
veau restaurant, adorned with na- 
iads and ODQvduted foliage, is clas- 
sified as a French historical 
monument the last witness of 
glamorous days when the habitues 
included Edward VII and Sarah 
Bernhardt Caruso, Mistioguett 
and Jean r<Kiri»«. not to meation 
Russian gr^ dukes who drank 


champagne out of cocottes' feath- 
ered slippers. 

Under Roger, who learned the 
tra^ from Ibe famous Monsieur 
Albert, the hierarchy in this Belie 
Epoque temple was as strict as ever. 
Anybody who was anybody sat is 
the main dining room for dinner, 
«rith the left hand coma tradition- 
ally reserved for royalty and VIPs. 
The two red plush banquettes os 
each side were also okay as were the 
round tables in the center of the 
floor. The rest was Siberia. 

At lunch, things nhangfd *nx 
chk room was the mnia garden 


which opaed on the Rue Royale. 
The Maxim's Busines Club mem- 
bers {recruited among young men 
/roin tnihislry, advertising and the 
media) sat in the ft^owing room, 
also known as I'linperiale. They ate 
off a cbeapa but still degani menu. 

As maitre if. Ro^, who saw the 
world go by, mad e sure' that every- 
body sat where they belortged. He 
knew all the backkage intrigues 
and otade sure there was neva any 
scandal A stickler on etiquette, he 
followed a number of rules. One of 
^em was that "I neva sat down 
and had a drink with a client,” he 
said. "Maxim’s is not a bistro 
where the chef comes from the 
kit^o to shake hands.” Another 
was to up the dros standards. 
Maxim's was one of the last places 
in Paris where women eoje^ 
dressing up arid men were required 
to wear ties. 

This was never a problem at 
Maxim's. A suave, chic man him- 
self, Viard had a coUectiou of more 
than 400 des. mostly from Hermes. 
Many <A them ended up in the 
restaurant's checkroom “where 
some clients even look them home 
— by aeddeoL to be sure,” he said 
with a smile. 

When be knew of petmle's favor- 
ite dishes, Yiard made sure to 
cblige. Onassis and Maria OUas. 
who came quite often, "had very 


simple tastes,” he said. "They loved 
‘cuisine bourgeoise' or simple, 
home-like cooking such as pot-ou- 
feu or cosseedet." 

After Onassis ntarried Jacque- 
line Kennedy, she came mo, mostly 
for lunclL Always on a diet, she 
only ate grilled sole, according to 
Viaid After Onassis died, CaDas 
came back one evening, afta an 
opera premiere. She took one look 
at Via^ and “as we both thought 
about the good old days, sbe fell 
into my arms. Right there, in the 
middle of the restauranL” 

A lot more people are failing into 
Roga's arms lhe» days as custom- 
ers express their affection. A g^t 
many of them hav^ already invited 
him to have lum^ or dinna at 
Maxim’s. Kerre Cardin, who owns 
the reslaiiranl, is aving a goodbye 
enrit tail party in viard's honor on 
Jan. 23. 

Viard is sad to retire and yet he 
isn'L He is not in the best of health. 
His relationship with f*.ardin was 
strained, at baL ”He totally ig- 
nored me, ” Viard said. 'Too bad. 
because we could have done great 
things togikha.” 

The dientde also has greatly 
chang ed- The New Year's Eve par- 
ty h^ more lgh.im»se and out-of- 
town Americans than uue Tour- 
Parisiens. Instead of the traditional 
black and white favors Maxim's 


DOONESBURY 


TOirnkBUCAL 

C0U£6£!0H 

impouBte! 




Mahre d* Viard: ‘Tt*s die whole worid dial's changed.*’ 

usually gave its guests, (white noses and gaudy hats. There is a lot 
egrets for women, black-ribbrmed more new money around. But, as 
Maurice Chevalier boaters for Vtard said, Tl’s not Maxim’s that's 
men) the dients this time, and changed. It’s the whde world that's 
much to Viard's regret, wore false changed.” 


...nov^ what about a Happy NewYear?” 



If you and your business turned in a profitable 

performance during 1984, ^ 

These days, that’s no easy task, ^d now is the 
best time to lay the groundwork for another 
good year. Start with a personal computer 

from IBM. , - 

There is certainly one member of oin ^w- 

ing faiitily of personal computer products just 


right for you. There’s the original IBM Personal 
Computer, a tool for modern times in thousands 
of small businesses around the world. Or the PC 
XT, a more powerful, versatile machine. 

If your business keeps you on the move, con- 
sider the Portable PC. It lets you take your per- 
sonal computing pow'er with you - wherever in 
the world you go. .And for fast-growing compa- 


nies that need a powerful, expandable machine, 
we offer the Personal Computer AT, the PC 
with up to 42 megabiiss of storage. 

If 19S4 wasn't as brilliant as it might have 
been, you probably need extra help this year. 
Help that an IBM personal computer can pro- 
vide. With hundreds of programs to choose 
from, it will let you organise, analyse, and use 


your information with amazing speed and ease. 
And leave you free to concentrate on the more 
important aspects of your business. 

Make a new year's resolution to visit an IBM 
Authorised De^er or Retail Centre as soon as_ 
possible. Because if you start 1985 




* 


9 


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k 

n 

B 

h 

X 

Vi 

a 


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t ~xsai aK s Bi , Ds |- g gig 



Page 12 


TUESDAY, JANUARY 8, 1985 


Mtrai 



tribune 


PhiblHhHl Whh IV York TSmc* and IV Wi ahiBglo H Pm 

Employed vs. Unemployed 


France has just experienced an evrat 
symptomatic of much that is wrong with 
Buna’s economy. No country can prosper 
its reqxmse to changing industrial 
ledmolc^ is prompt. It had therefore 
s ff ff m e d encouraging to iind France — not 
noted recently for economic nexibiliQr — cm 
the verge of agreement between man^ 
meat and the noo-Communist labor unions 
to its industrial sderoas. 

The agreement in si^t stfll left many 
difTerences between wmters. who seek job 
security, and employers, who seek g^er 
freedom to hire and Tire. It left largely intact 
the ^stmn whereby employers need govern- 
ment ^roval b^ore they can reduce em- 
ployment. which makes them less dynamic 
and can be embarrassing for the authorities. 
But by it a bit easier to lay off 

wt^ers in bad times, it ino’^sed the proba- 
bility that employers would recruit new 
wwkers when things looked better. 

The agreement has been thrown out by 
the rank and Hie. This leaves their non- 
Communist leaders looking uncomfortable 
and the Communists, for the first time in 
years, looking clever. More imponant, the 
economy remains as inflexible as ever. 

The net result is that the unempli?yed will 
stiU find it very difficult to gel jobs. What 
employer is gmng to risk incxeasiog his labo' 
force, at a time when sales are uncertain, if 
be cannot count on being able to reduce it if 
his ini^ dedsion proves unmse? Tlie costs 
(A having to hang on to under-occuined 
workers, paying wages plus the additional 
soc^ security char^ that fall heavily on 


the enq>loyer, are high. There is a pdnt at 
which job security for the onployed can 
m^ no new jobs for those nitiiout diem. 

Woricers’ rqnesentaixves claim th^ thqr 
are only preventing the predatory employer 
from beating wages down and ignoring un- 
employment's heavy social cosL But the 
truth IS t^ they are defending the em- 
ployed workers at the cost of those — usual- 
ly yout^ female, immigrant or all three — 
rriio have not got a job and may never have 
one unless the ^tem changes. 

This is not a problem to be solved 
wholesale abandonmeni of the social stan- 
dards progressively grafted onto labor mar- 
kets since the ^y 19th century. But there is 
rorxn to hr^ doiwn some of tiie restrictive, 
essentially selfish labor practices all today, 
because they are based on a misconception 
^xHit die eccAOduc process. 

[1 is fallacious to suppose that at any ^veo 
rimw there is only a given number of jobs to 
be held Even in the short ni^ enq)l()yers 
have some choice between pa}dng for more 
workers or Cor more nmehu^ to help exist- 
ing workers produce more. And in the longer 
run the room for choice grows hugely. 

When organized labor refuses to make 
present worldog conditions more flesdble — 
whether in reflect of reenutment and sepa- 
ration practices or of wage differentials be- 
tween different kinds of enqrlqyment— 'it is 
simply tilting the balance away from more 
jobs and toward more machinery. That is 
udiy the news fiom France, synqptomatic of 
a European fallacy, was bad 

INTERNATIONAL HERALD TRIBUNE 


Into Norwegian Airspace 


A Soviet siAnuirine operaUi^ in the Barents 
Sea fired a cruise missile through Norw^ian 
airspace into Finland's northern bleakness on 
Dec. 28. C^dals in Washingun and Oslo 
report that it probably was a stray, ^rparenily 
uiuimed, fired by advent during an exercise. 
One hopes so, although the ihou^t of an 
accidental firing is not exactly comforting. 

It would have been reassuring, in any event, 
if the Soviets had made the first report of the 
shot and bad apologized proimUy. As the 
downing ot the ^ih Kore^ ai^er in S^- 
tember 1983 indicated, the Kremlin gets aw- 
fully urgent and d^t wto Soviet airspace is 
innocently violated. Its concern for the tender- 
ness of borders has a certain one-way quality. 

But let us examine another thesis: Suppose 
it was not simply a test shot that flew off 
course, but a dmt fired, or us^ for a reason: 
to assert a Soviet claim to the opintive sover- 
dgnty of ite nortbern rc^on lying near the 
Suets' sensitive Kola Pouasula b^es; or to 
lean on Norway, which ha5 been tbe o^'ect of a 
tiasxy Soviet political campaign desigoed to 
thin its working ties with its NATO partners. 

The Soviets can have no worries about 
□dghboting Fuilaod, an independent and neu- 
tral county made permanently deferential ^ 
by defeat in war and then by treaty — to their 


strate^ interests. In recent years th^ have 
repeatedly penetrated the airspace, waters and 
the aaual soil of neutral sikI unoffent^ 
Sweden: mOiiaiy prquratioQ and pdidcai 
bullying are the apparent purposes. 

In Norway the Soviets have been doi^ thdi 
best to cultivate nuclear jitters 1^ daiming that 
the Reagan administration seeks to make it a 
“^mngboard*' for nudear aitade on rite Soriet 
UoioiL They urge Norway, w^h has long had 
a policy of ban&g foreign troops nudear 
wet^KMis in peacetime, to restrict further its 
partidpation in NATO affairs. As leoently as 
Nov. Tl, Moscow alleged that Washit^ton was 
coosidering dqiloying in Norway “cruise mis- 
siles with caaveotio^ warheads, whi^ can 
be re-equipped with nuclear chat^” — the 
kind (rf weapon a Soviet ship ^ipaiently let fly 
over Norway a few days later. 

Througboui Scandinavia cfaeie is a distodi- 
nation to make a daik readiiig of this latest 
inddenL The Finns noted only the passage of 
a “flying otgecL” and tb^ express doubt that 
it can be found. The Norw^ans waited to 
rqiort it until everybody was from holi- 
day. It is, at most, a sm^ affair, but (t bri^y 
U^ts up a nortbeni landscape shrouded in 
more than one kind of vdnter darkness. 

— THE WASHINCrrOH POST 


The Koreans Need to Sell 


Parallels between Japan and South Korea 
are strildng. Yet if you ask one of the br^i, 
aggressive Korean technocrats if their econo- 
my is another Japan in the making he flinches. 
These American^ucated economists, busi- 
ness admiiristraiws and engiaeeis. vdio have 
been given enmmous poUc^iakiDg power, are 
justifiably proud of thdr record. But tb^ 
Imow that the future depends m continuing 
access to markets and le^ndogy from more 
devdqied countries. If America should come 
to view this nascent economic ^ant as a ootn- 
petitor. both countries will be the losers. 

Like Japan, South Korea emerged from war 
mtb tittle intact capital Like Japan, it lacks a 
resource base, possc^g no oil and little ara- 
ble land, and it is seriously overpe^ated. Bul 
also like Japan, South Korea has built a thriv- 
ing economy on hard work, a high savings rate 
a^ exports to richer nations. 

In 1 964, per-c^ita inoome was about S 100. 
Today it is $2JXX). An agricultural baclwaier 
has become an industrial state effidemly pro- 
due^ goods frwn T-shirts to offshore oil rigs. 
But it is still far from wealthy; Americans ^rn 
six times as much. And planners worrv that 
Korean achievements will be throttled % un- 
wise protectionists in the richer nations. 

Successful industrialization ritinhmg 
up a ladder of increasingly sophisticated or^- 
mzation and technology. South Korea h<^n 
at the bottmn, specializing in simple, labor- 
intenrive products tike shoes, and dotl> 
ing. By the mid-'70s it had reached middle- 
tech rungs like shipbuilding, steel and wigint^ 


using foreigD-inade equipment and liomsed 
Most al these mdtistri^ pnyects 
have paid off, with low manofacturiag costs 
relative to foreiga conqretitors. But costs do 
not matter if no one will buy tbe output, or if 
the projects do not provide Ibe oqrertiM to 
move up the ladder. As the “new J^»n" starts 
competing with mature industries abroad, it 
starts feelmg the protectionist response. 

Last faO South Korean ptoducen of color 
television sets were hit with t^iopping “coun- 
tervailing duties" by the U.S. Department of 
Commerce. Only last month, steel makers 
were forced to cut iKuk exports to America 
under threat of fonnal quotas. Most 
Japanese manufacturm have vbtually abut off 
tbe flow of technology that could be used to 
make i^io-dale dectronic equmment 

All t^ frustrates South Korea, and should 
frustrate anyone concerned wd£ world eco- 
nomic devdopmenL America, J^>an and Eu- 
rope have much to gain and little to lose from 
South Korea's continuing success. Conmmeis 
will gain high-quality and low-cost goods — 
and in the process create a market in South 
Korea for the hundreds of products and ser- 
vices in which advanced economies will retain 
a competitive edge. Jobs lost would be few 
compared to jobs created 1^ trade growth. 

But South Korea nay never aidi^ tiw 
dignity of economic maturity and its trading 
partner my never rew the benefits — not if 
protectionists in America, Japan and Cun^ 
are allowed to stand in the way. 

— THE NEW YORK TIMES. 


FROM OUR JAN. 8 PAGES, 75 AND 50 TfEARS AGO 


1910 : Ansbia Plans New Naval Base 

PARIS — Tlie news of tbe inlentioi) of Austria 
(o create a second naval base in the Adriatic at 
SebeauGO has created conrideraUe 
That tins news was unwelcome to the Vienna 
Cabinet is proved by the faa that it sent out a 
heatating denial This was. however, coucl^ 
in such ambiguous terms that it more resem- 
bled a coofinnaiiott a 
There is, therefore, a general movement east- 
ward of Austria's naval and miliiaiy power. 
From Sebeoico the fleet of the Dual Mcmarefay 
has ea^ access to the Mediimanean and the 
coast Italy from Venice to BrindisL Tbe 
Ausuian flea is regarded as practically the 
Mediterranean division of the Gttoan navy. 


1935: BafyandFruice^aAceordB 

ROME — Premier Mussolini and M. Pierre 
Laval signed accords {on Jan. 7] ccocluded 
don^ the French Forcagn Munster's visit 
Smiling and shaking hands before a crowd of 
jtHimalists, they posed fo' the onema reooid 
of Franco-Italian rapprochemenL after 15 
years of lensioa. It was believed they 
^reemeut to consult eadi otlMT in case any 
menace to tbe independence of Austria: con- 
vemioos on the status of Itatians in Tunisia 
wd on territorial concesaons made by France 
u southern Libya and in French Somaliland; a 
protocol to consider German reaimament ille- 
gd so long as a special accord is not readied 
between Germany and tbe powos. 


INTERNATIONAL HERALD TRIBUNE 

JOHN HA Y WHITNEY, Oummm 19S8.19S2 
KATHARINE GRAHAM. WIUMM S. PALEY. ARTHUR OCHS SULZBERGER 

C»0^(nrMH 


WCHARDit^)RGAN dSSSfiuSt 

CARLGEWIRT^ 

latenuu^ HmUTri^ 181 ^ue Clurles-de-Gailll^ 92200 NeoflSSSSif*'*** 

FnoctTdephone; 747-1265. Tdeju6l271MHmidvSbteH^^ 

.. . it piiSaithH:Wd»N. Timer sSEfe 

L.S. subsmpuan. S2^ veerfy. Sevand’Claa pofUge as Unig igtand Citv NY IIIOJ HiVTH 
c /MJ. /wmiftaiu/ n^raSS. ' ’ 


LEE W. HUEBNER, ly-ftiVr 
Eteamre EAur 
EtHut 
OfjMtfr Edaor 
Dtpittt &bur 
Asuebae EiSUr 


; ; More Progress Is Needed 

Where Fear and DUhering KiU To Avert Accidental War 


By RAlph Diaz 


D ire daw a. Ethiopia — 1 fed as ham ed now, 
remembering that when 1 first saw death amoog 
the children lying on the cold earth, I did not want to 
be affected tw it 1 hdd nqr breath, lest L too. inhale 
death. Close by. I noticed that others, mud} stroeger 
than I, touc^ and even smiled at death. “See," one of 
them seem^ to say to me, “I can toui^ deatii, and life 
takes CHI mme vigor in me to bring life to othos." 

Me? 1 was afraid to touch those small skeleton 
hand« I feared that the reverse process would take 
place, that dnth would flow into life. 

All my knowledge of human devdopmeot was use- 
less at that moment when 1 fa^ deam. There 1 was. 
standing, unable to move, wanting to go away, to wake 
up in a different lealin. in Geneva or Ntutobi or some 
other place far from oi»Ui and the dutch of fear. 

So my mind started to rationaUze. “What can you do 
anyw^ You arejnst one pencm representing one 
otgaoizatioo. It has aixilfted 30;000 tons of wheat flour 
to a storage place nearby. That what? It's too iaie for 
most of the cbildreo, isn't it?" 

The child nearby dosed her eyes for (he last time 


with a smile on her lips, still bolding the bands of the 
lady who dared to day death. The lady had manageo 
to ^ve ertfiwthmg very predous to the child wiio had 
Just died: “You are dying as a person.'* she had told 
her. “and not as an animal." 

Moisture gathered in my eyes. Tbe lady faced me. 
She read my thoughts. “You are wrong. Not everyone 
is near death here. Tbe force of life is unbelievably 
strong in persons. With your help, many more chfldren. 
thdr motners and others can be saved." Why h^ 1 not 
realized it before? First fear, then rationalization: 
These are both instruments of dttth. I must break 
away from »hem_ i must send a Telex to the world. 

us do citniffrhing Qow With OUT African brothers 
and sisiers. Together let us form a life bridge: Let us 
reverse death's harvest There is sliD a little time left for 
man y children to be fuUy restored lo life. .Are you 
afraid? Then you. too. will be an instnuneDt of death. 
Wili you act now? Thee you. too. can be a force of life. 

7^ HTiier works in the East African re^onal office of 
UNICEF. He contribiaeJ this to The New York Times. 


By Paul Bracken 

This is the first of mo articles. 

N JSsSsi 

that enable each to Canada geese cr^ a 
S^;tSiTS?significance of dan- 

lion, but more can be done on this weapons thedangerpf agadeata l war 


underside of aims control. 


was conaderable. Yet 


'"S^t hav^ gone inv«tmenis in hardware carefil 

larlerunnodt^ Attoition ^ 


center on summit-level arms agree- 
ments. but initiatives by the II .S. De- 


have managed this maucT wdL 
The problem we now face can be 
describe as one of contingent dan- 
ger. For tbe success of managing the 


East- West Therapy: The More Contacts the Better 

^ * The deferences are consideraUe, 


G eneva — when East-West ne- 
gotiators sit down together, the 
worid awaits more ihu patdiy tnili- 
taiy conquomise. And wha agiee- 
maits rewt, three queens arise: 
Will they lead to a significant at- 
tenuation of the oodear arms race, in 
quantity and quality? 


Will tb^ bruig acKHit an apprecia- 
ble reduction trf Fast-West tensioas? 

Are tb^ likdy to be tile first in a 
series of agreements that will ulti- 
mately — at least during tbe Ufetime 
of our children — lead to the total 
extirpation of nuclear weapon^ 

In facL of course, no negotjation 
on a rearraagcfDent of vital national 
security interests between the two 
pres ent adversaries can be dissociat- 
ed from the ptycho-political contexL 

the Lfl^^^nstimte for ^^imam^ 
Researdi entitled “Assunqitions and 
Percqitioas in j^samameat," by 
Professor Daaid Frd of the Univer- 
aty of Zorich. The study aims at 
idatif^ng “views and expectations 
hdd by Soviet and U.S. govemmeois 
about each other, with special refer- 
enc f to assunqitioas regarding the 
sensitive field of security." 

Ibe study is hosed both on ope^y 
accessible source material and on in- 
terviews wi^ senior otfidals in Mos- 
cow and WashiiigtoiL Mr. Frei found 
that the “fundamnial inoooqiatibil- 
ity between the Soviet and American 
yiews must be t^en seriously to tbe 
extent that it reflects a red oonflia of 
interest and world ouflook." 

Mr. Fiei cautions against atto^ts 
to pul Soviet-American negpuatioas 
on the right track “by wishful tbink- 
iag such as pleading for overooming 
*na^)eroeptioo^ and karoing to per- 
ceive each other 'realistically' in order 
to establidi hannony." 

But tins does not mean that the 
Semet and American governments 


' ibe differences are consideraUe, 

Rv Vv<r<»nv M ntnssnHnwakv friends are often formalized by some for in a crisis the expectaiioo of at- 

Bj fcvgeny M. UlossuaovsKy son of comractual arrangemcnL ,ack increases, and many of the 

deai »ilh och other ill a nm- the advoaiy's . . . values and he- ' Ih relauons between s^la wh^ peace^ conttO^pm-eM^ 

STp^lable way.^m they liefs ... Tile more coniacis them se^tj mt^ls am m ointh^ ^ dental war are rem^ when same- 

asKrted in an “agrmnent on basic are ... the more opportunities there moicum of tinM mdiwem^ fw g,c and theaw tom m m alrt 

p^Ses of relSim' that dider- will be to promote ?^y.- talhstogolorwnriandrmiic^io Alsa 

SSs hi ideology and social systems Surely. W knowledge of each ftmcuon to to be ^ madvertot wm mses. a war restifr 

are not obslaite to noitnal relations, others' motiyations and security con- mniual safegtaidi mcludmg vend- mg from escalatmn m 

We know that for various reasons cents could make it easier for both caimn of .anous flpes. side keeps escalati^ over the^other 



function has lo be accompanied 
fflutual saJ^iards. including veri^ 
cation of kwnous types. 

There is a need for recqitiviiy to 
new ideas and a disposition to reas- 
sess on which consensus may 

prove unattainable, before they be- 
come irreversible. There is need, 
whenever possible, for the two sides 
to seek to meet each other halfway. 


inadvertent war arises, a war result- 
ing from bi which each 

side keeps escalating over tfaejTther 
until an unintended “eruption." 

As kmg as things temain peaoefid, 
reliance on the current state of affairs 
wfll work wefl enou^ That is, if tbe 
two powers can avoid direa oaafron- 
lations, then the initimin^ 
needed to precipitate an aocidentmor 


Beyond that, it would take a con- ia^idverteni war in a crisis dm nc^ 
siderable mental effort and rei^iiut- occur, war will be avoided be- 
ment in tradtttonal modes of thtnlnng cause conflict Iw amd”^l in peace- 
to embrace the ionovaiire concept of Qnje ha® been as a serious 

mutual U.B.-Soviet security' estab- 


problem. Two policy approaches fol- 


lished — the words of the Palme from this observatiOT. 
oommissioD's report on disannan^i First, it mav be best to concentrate 
and security issues — “not ag;unsl meigy on preventing ctmfrontatioQS, 
the adversary but together with him." by diploma^', wise foreign policy 
The ciirreot DMOtiating proces^f- and inc fostering of a cooperative 
fecis the fate of the entire world. The ij c j;fttri-ire)9Hrtnshin m 


two powers on whose shoulders his- 
tory nas placed such a heavy respon- 
sibility ought to listen to otner 
leaders — such as Olof Palme: Julius 
Nyerere, the late Indira Gandhi, Raul 
Alfoasin. Andreas Papaadreou and 
Miguel de la Madrid, who last May 
launched a Five Continents Peace 


by diploma^', wise foreign po^ 
and tne fostering of a coop^tive 
U.S.-Soviet relatioosbip. Ihis was the 
rationale for the'pou^ of ditente 
followed Ity America in the 1970s. 

Tbe second approach is to reach 
into the structure of the problem it- 
self: fcgtahtiA rules so that if an in- 
tense crisis invcJving high nudear 
alerts occurred, or if mueirence actu- 
ally failed, an eniption to large nucle- 


8v ewK in Aiton&kKM iStnckfBim}. Disfribufad by CnrtpORlsbi ft Wrltan Svndicflin. 


relations have seriously deteriorated 
in (he last few years. Leaving aside 
the deeper causes, what could be 
done, in i»ycte-poliiical lenns, to 
he^ defiise confrontation and pro- 
mote nucteu ctisarmameal? 

While behevisg that it is futile to 
aim for harmony, Mr. Fre writes that 
“enqiathy is needed for acquiring 
thorough mutual knowledge about 


parties to detennine how far they can 
go in trusting each other at any given 
stage in the n^tiation process and 
in carrying out any accoi^ 
D igannamen t presupposes ITUSL 
No interaction in scdcty is posable 
without some conTidenc^ d^ed as 
the expectation of consistency in fu- 
ture behavior. Trust is never abso- 
lute. Even dealings between persocml 


Initiative. The two powere should be would be rendered less likely, 

responsive to public opimon in aD 7^5 ^ easy. A hiktarx^ has to 
coun(ria.And they should make it a be struck between the twin dan^ of 
practice to keep the world commum- acddais, which lead 10 a loss of 


ty infora^ through iltt Uniirt Na- control and overly cautious actions, 
dons of the course of their talks. which could confound ihcsecurity 
— ~ r . . probleiiLfiaitheQlKtBdesinaybeno 

Tne writer. 0 Sonet aueen, is a gseaxex thn fy involved in restor- 
former senior official of the United jug j cooperative idationship. 

Aoiiofu and now a fdlow of the UN 

Institute for Training and Research. The vmta- is an assodae professor in 
He contribiaed this comment, whidi the School tf Onpnistaian Afeeiage- 

refleas only his own Waig; todKinter- maa at Yde laamsity. He canoSMOed 
national Herald Tribune. this camiemu The WastingSanPosL 


How Weapons in Space 
Promote Arms Control 

Charles Krauthammer 


W ASHINGTON — The middle 
of a Soviet peace offensive is 
traditionally the season of silliness 
^)out the Russians. London is only 
now recovering from its swoon over 
(he Gucci coouades, those adorable 
Corbadiovs. In America the non- 
sense has been more esoteric. It has to 
do with a Gorbachovian nreoccupa- 
tion; Presideot Reagan's '^star wars" 
proposal for nuclear defense. 

Mikhail Goihachov does not like 
iL He argues loudly that it makes 
anns control impossible. In America 
that idea is nveo wide current^ by 
the Gang of Four ex-stratqists — 
George Keonaa, MoGeorge Bundy, 
Rohm McNainara, Gerard Smith — 
in a Foreiga Affain article entitled 
“Star Wars or Anns ContraL" The 
piesideiu must dioose, they want; he 
can have one but not botiL 
This idea is exactly wrong. In fact, 
arms control talks with the Soviets 
are la eiusteaoB because of Mr. Rea- 
gan's simport for “star wars." 

The Mviets. who walked out of 
two sets of misale talks a year ago, 
have retufiied to the table. Wt^ 
Thdr ultimatum to the Umted Slates 
— to renx)veits missiles from Europe 
— has not been met Iniemally oath- 
ing has changed; Soviet leadarinp is 


at least « much in iransiiioo today as 
a year ago. Yet one thing is new. hk. 
lUa^ has turned “star trais" from 
an idea into a program. 

The Soviets are demrerate to stop iL 

The puzzle of the d^ is; why? 
Study after study shows that tbe pi^ 
ident's dream of a defense that ren- 
ders nudear weapaas'“iiDsoieni and 
obsolete" is a fantasy. are the 
Soviets afraid? So afraid that they 
reversed field, swallowed pride and 
conditions and returned to Ceneva. 

What do they know that we don’t? 

They know that ftM* a nudear de- 
fense to “work" can mean two things. 
Many of Preridem Reagan's critics 
(and suimonm) have been so mes- 
merized by bis vision of a nudear- 
free worid that th^ have overiodeed 
one of those meanings. 

In his March 19B3 speech, Mr. 
Reagan sold '‘star wars" as a cure for 
deterrence. He sliD sdis tl tbe same 
way. Oidy tbe<KhiCT ^y he said again 
that any defease that rests on the 
threat to Idll mniions of people (Le:, 
deterrence) is immoral He wants an 
Ameiicaa defense to rest ins lead DO a 
technological shield. 

It is a fraudulent sale. Pi^tically 
brillianL perhaps — Mr. Reagan gets 
to dish toe freezeodts by oo-opting 



their horror oeieirence — but a 
fraud Dooethdess. 

No defensive system imaginable 
can protect pi^rulations. That is the 
conclusion ooi just of congenitally 
anti-nuclear and anti-Reagan groups 
such as the Union of Concerned Sa- 
efiiisis. One of the fusi Penlagon- 
commiswoned studies, the Hoffman 
report of October 1983, makes the 
same poinL concluding that in the 
“imermediale" term — a delicate 
way of saving "your lifetime and 
mine," witl^i oTfeDding tbe presw 


Nigeria: A Year Without Democracy 

By Peter V.D. Emerson and Joej Shaweross 


N ew YORK — A year ago 
Dec. 31, democracy was over- 
thnmn in Nigeria. The coim and 
the experience of a year of outaiy 
rote raise difficoli questions about 
the ve^ real limitations of demo- 
cram in devdtming countries. 

Nigeria had Wn a leader on a 
continent generally tarinwg demo- 
cratic freedras aim human rights. 
In 1979 Uie armed forces haneW 
over to an dected government. 
Great effort had been given to de- 
signing a coastitatiou providn^ 
rqrresentative government in a 
countra of complex dtvetsity. 

Shau Shagari *«nmari power at 
a time when oil earnings, some 90 
percent of Nigeria's revenues, were 
at thdr peaL Money flowed in for 
huge and trften ill-conceived pro- 
jects. The agricultural base had 
kmg been n^ected. oeoessitatiira 
the importation of bilHons of dol- 
lars worth of food. Federal and 
state agendes were punciHlnnik 
with revenues. Official and busi- 
nessman scrambled for a share. 

Then came the nl glut of 1981. 
Within months, Nigeria's earnings 
were halved and the govemmem 
introduced its first misierity bud- 
geL But the people’s expecuiions 
continued unabated, as did tbe 
costs of the bureaucracy. 

In staging die coup the nuliury 


predictaUy dted mismanagjaieDt 
awl corruption. To iK cremt, the 
new r^me can claim success in 
tadfiing some tbe more pressing 
pr^te^ Harsh austerity mea- 
sures have isqNoved the eco n o m y 
but have ytt lo aid tbe average 
penoiL Corruption has been te^ 
eoed, althOt^ hanfly elnninaMd 
In daSy life, jester order has 
been triitained with the bdp of a 
sententious media canmain called 
“War Against Indisdpfine, Severe 
decrees Imve promoted economic 
stability in a way that would sot 
have been politically feasible imdv 
a denuxnzic government. 

The lemme also has a sinister 
side. Thelreest press mi the conti- 
nent has been muded, and almost 
the entire apolitical" class has been 
imprisoired. Detentions and Dials 
in camera continue. Laws enacted 
decree have brought an erosion 
m pereonal freedoms not seen ou- 
der prerious military regiiDes. 

In reirosp^ thou seems to be 
someriung inevitable about the 
coup. A complex democratic syi- 
teni could oot provide a oatio^ 
consensus and probably conld not 
have commanded the sidf-sacriTice 
necessary in tlwse less affluent 
times. The miliuiry has enforced 
order where democracy could noi. 
ensuring economic su^lity. 


Many Nigerians reacted to the 
coop with gl^ Now the harder 
troths are simting in. Sooner or lat- 
er, and probabty sotaer, tbty wQl 
■gain tire of mtOtaiy rule. 

Tbe tteoocratic constitutioD was 
esseoiiaUy an in^ort It did not 
take enou^ account of Nigeria’s 
fragmeated society and lack of oo- 
berive national identity. 

There has been talk in Lagos re- 
ceotly of 80 interim “diardiy" be- 
tween the imliiaty and dvdian rep- 
resentatives, teadu^ gradually to a 
democratic tySM better tailored 
to Nigeria’s drcumstances. Cer- 
tainly even in the short run t^ 
oslita^ would conmiasd greater 
crediblity if it abandoned some of 
its harsher tactics and regulations. 

Although tbe military has indi- 
laied that it is in no rash to hand 
bock power, (here can be little 
doubt that afler tbe recent vibrant 
round of democrat Nieerians wUI 
not be satisfied with piwaged mil- 
itary rule. Nigeria's miliuiy nilers 
have a heritage and a lespoasbility 
tb^ should not disdain. 

Mr. Skawaoss, a euN/c rdations 
eonsuilant, worked far several years 
inNigpia. Mr. Emerson is a poiitiad 
consultant with an interest in Africa. 
They contributed this commatt to 
The Sew York Times. 


dent — we must think of something 
other than population defense. 

Tbe reasons are simple. Such a de- 
fease must be unimaginably perfect 
fA system 99-peicent effective allows 
100 bombs through.) Offoisive couo- 
termeasures are easy and cheap. And 
— tbe clincher — tbe most perfect 
“star wars" defense does abrolutdy 
nothing to stop bombs delivered Ity 
cruise missile or bmnber. 

A defense meant to protect popu- 
lations will not work. But “star wars" 
can work in a second way, a way that 
bolds little appeal for American citi- 
zens — benix Mr. Reagan's silence 
on tbe subject — but great interest 
for Soviet strategists: It could protect 
weapons. A "star wars" system only 
partially effective could protect 
America's retaliatory (seccMid-stiike) 
capacity, because to retaliate effec- 
tively, only a fraction of one side's 
jmssJes n^ survive. 

The Soviets are frantic about this 
proroecl because ih^ have invested 
hunoreds of bUlions of dollars in a 
huge first-strike fmee of SS-17s, -18s 
and -19s. An iixqierfect “star wars" 
AiMgnari to defend weapons, in effect 
and unilaterally, thins this force. It 
closes what Ronald Reagan once 
called the window of vulnerability. It 
is arms control by American diktat 

Faced with a challenge to the most 
important and most ^tmeoing ete- 
ment of their nudear arseual the 
Soviets have two eh^im 

One is to compete. Ada p t in g Bg 
offense to defeat a dty defense is 
easy; you only have to get, say, 10 
pemni of your warheads throu^ 
But to defeat a defense of mia^ 
fields, a very high percentage of war- 
beads has to get through. A study 
commissioned hy Congress’s Office 
of Technology Assessment estimates 
that overwhelming su^ a defense 


could take 100 times the dfort need- 
ed against a city defense. Mainiain- 
ing a potential for a disarnir^ first 
strike thus becomes exceedingly diffi- 
cult and impossibly expensive. 

The other Soviet dieroative is to 
Q^tiate: Hence Geneva. 

Far from being a threat to aims 
control "star wars," by offering a 
unilatCTal American allemative: is an 
inducemenL k has already coaxed 
Andrei Grom^o lo Geneva Mr. 
Gorbachov 10 declare that his side is 
willing to negotiate radied reduc- 
tions in offensive arms — once “star 
wars" is dealt with, of course 

The writa is a senior editor of The 
New ReptAlic. He contributed this 
comment to The Washington FosL 


Letters intent^ for piddicatim 
sho^d be adebessed "Letters to rhe 
Editor" md must contain the writ- 
er’s signature, name and full ad- 
dress. Letters should be brief and 
arc sutyea to editing. We cannot 
he respttnsiNe for ike return of 
uiviitlicited manuscripts. 


LETTERS 

Babies Aren't the Canse 

Regarding the editorial “Babies for 
More Famine" (Dec 31): 

In this editorial the twisted logic of 
the so-nlled Malthusian doctrine of 
popi^iion increase is succinctly set 
Fcoplc who do not limit the 
of their families deserve to watch 
their chiltteeo die. But the sad fact is 
t^t wx>men in countries like Ethiopia 
that are tom by a vicious scramble 
for poutical power have "mote chil- 
than they ought" because the 
chancra of those children to survive 
to adulthood are so fra^e. Abortion 
IS not the answer, nor is death by 
starvation. The children are not the 
rause of ihc problem, nor will limit- 
ing their numbers solve iL 

DORIE BAKER. 

Zurich. 

The editorial argues that if Ameri- 
S funding the Jniemational 
rianned Parenthood Federation, 


«Hinines. The writer might have 
o^idered ’xhciher abortion is not 
Itself a form of death, in partiinilar 
^ hen carried out to cope with famine. 
JE.^N-BAPTISTE GERARD. 

Paris. 


‘I 




>011, 






'K*- 

h- 







Kcralb^^Stibuttc 


BUSINESS /FINANCE 


U.S. Stodis 

Report, Page 8. 


TUESDAY, JANUARY 8, 198S 



HnwttSAiiDOpnoiis 

Brokers Bemoan Collapse 
Of NYSE-Comex Merger , 

ByHJ.HAIDENB£RG 

Nftt )’or(r Times Semee 

N ew YORK — When the New Yorit Futures Exdiaiige 
and the Commodi^ Frchange jaid Friday that year^ 
long meiser negotiations luul bem eodedl none were as 

saddened as tSose in the brokera^ community. For 
many years, brotos have said that unifying New York's five 
futures markets would lead to increased »iciency. 

The proposed Comex-NYFE was seen as a major step 

in that dir^on. So was a tentative dki^on a decade ago by four 
of the five exdunges to dltaze a»imon quarters at ue World 
Trade Center in lower Manhattan. But tttat agree men t fell apart 
f<MT the same reasons thm br^ up the 0»nex>NY^ courtship. 

The reasons are the wide gulf between the values of 
seats, the vastly different mar- — 
keis they serve and, periiaps • ■ 

most isqMrtant, the tausal of aJiUCTCIlOCB HI V2UH6 

ofseateandexdumge 
officials^ reluctance 
doomed combination. 


noos. 

“Aade frmn the human and 
financial obstacles to coasoh- 
datioa, the New Yoric ex- 
changes would first have to 

adopt common prooessing of their order flow and then common 
deanng,” said Thomas A. Rus^ partner in the Wall Street law 
finn of Cadtralader, Wtckersham & Taft and a leading authority 
on futures markets. 

A step toward common processing of orders took place last 
summer, when the Coroex, the ihird-laigest futures exchange, 
began handling the tallymg of the buy-^ orders and tdated 
p^jerworic for the mudi analler New Yr^ C^ton Exdtange. 
The other New York futures markets are the Mercantile and the 
Cc^ee, Sugar & Cocoa exdianges. 

But ctearing work is much more difficult to consolidate. Mr.. 
Rosso said la^ Friday. The main tasks of clearinghouses are to 
debit and credit thepoarions of exchange members at the end of 
even buaness day and to set matins aM monitor position limits 
<tf (heir members. 

T he deaiisghouse is not mterested in the gains or losses of 
a partictilar trader; it is the brt^ter-memba of an exchange 
tliat is reqKsosibie for m^ng good on every trade. But the 
dearinghouse does monitor the members in a system intended to 
guarantee that every contract will be honored. 

‘*Altbongh the system has worked superbly over the years, the 
fact is that no two dMringhfwigaR operate the same way,” Mr. 
Russo said. **Each has different accounting procedures, o^ital 
leqairemeat^ and so forth. Some are scpaiale ccopoiate entities; 
others are divisioas or subridiaries of exchanges.” 

Another hurdle toward common dearing, he pdnted out, was 
the fear that it would create an excesrivt^ powerful authority 
that mii^t attract additional attentum to an industry that has 
always been tenril^ of rcgolatioo. 

The exdtanges that trade <^tions based oo futures dedded 
early to adopt common deat^ and this is dome by Options 
dealing Cmp.. based in Chicago, which has been bdd as a 
model for the fdtiues exchanges. 

But John J. Conbe^, chainnan of Merrill Lynch Futures, the 
biggest broker in the industry, said: “Of course, we brokers WMild 
appreciaie aw move to reduce ourpaperwork and the conqilexity 
of dealing wim diffenni dearing procedures. Bui in fainiess. the 
futures options markets are only a few years and all qjerate 

more or less the same way. while tbe^ of the older markets 
evolved to serve the needs of New Yoricfs%iddy'divei5e com- 
modity markets. 

“Common dearing will have to come some day," he added, 
“but I don’t know wheaL" 


Currency Rates 


2PA1 

a 

c 

OM. 

F.P. 

ILL. 

6klr. 

BS. 5.F. Yea 


34«5 

4.102 

11X93* 

36.V2* 

Q.1MI 


9445* 13Sa&*14049v 

■rawisC) 

534175 

727775 

SMOfS 

44V 

3051* 

177205 

— 24475 2L9S* 

ritailiuil 

X1757 

3434 

.— 

32475* 

1429 s 

aaia* 

4.999* 12049*14445* 

LMdn n» 

n.l418 

__ 


11.106 

2J22M 

4j0M 

72425 34215 292.175 

MMa 

ipsajB 

243050 

41940 

30057 


54143 

90432 79740 7447 

NMVariKcl 

— 

1.1SK 

XU 

949 

1,935i» 

3445 

6190 242 2544D 

Volk 

*435 

11.111 

344IB 

■1 

AMtx 

27099 

1S49S* 1471S 9415* 

T«lc«a 

254495 

2*U2 

79.15 

2543 

1347* 

7045 

399.95 * 96JD 

Zarfek 


3JB27* 

aU6* 

2791S* 

0.I3SB 

7371* 

4.145* 14344* 

1ECU 

ajm 

0414 

123*9 

OEM 

I.5SM0 

241715 

4I4S2T I4S47 ITOftS 

1SDR 

0*75517 

usan 

xn8*z 

94B7IB 

1.902J5 

34005 

524307 25770 240957 




Dollar Valncs 




CWfCDCV 

UDf AwmnHS taatr 
us AKtrloBSdriUM 2U4 
U1S7 UW— aa.iwc S3JI 
tffisr cbiiw— * urn 
UHl DsaUkrow 1U0S 
aisu Fwau norn tJH 
aom GraUE*BdHM i 2M» 
mm HoMKsas 7 jm 


CBlfHICV 


* 

ewM. 

MU irisbB 
M015 iBwHshdut 
32M KMOHiUMT 
MH AWW-l i i U B l r 
aim Nm-hrMt 
usn wtPBM 
MOW PartatCDdB 
027R Indirifal 


Per 

tt&s 

1:0141 

SSZSQ 

U06I 

sjta 

e.is 

TfAfO 

ITOJB 

U023 


OnTMCy 


s 

ewiv. 

04530 SIBDOPORS 
am S.Ali1cmrwd 
00013 S. Korean mo 
ftOesr SHM-penia 
ailflS SMM. Krona 
UKi toiwanS 
OJOMI IRMfertf 
0379 UJLE.tflrMl 


U&S 

US33 

03050 

17455 

fJS 

3*jO 

n.195 

15735 


oftmU-lUiirlsbc 

CnmmrBkil ironc lb) AiPOUfiteoeedad to Btf* m oound Ccl Afnountsnotded to buv one doHorn 

li of no U) units 01 1410 (V) UllHs Of lOOOO 

!.: not quoted: N A: mNOVOllaMe. _ 

Kw: Bonqu* ikJ BtMitu.fBnjssttsl; Banea Commerd af e UaSona (MHant.- Oentied 
iMl (Naw York)/ Bengua MaHanola da Paha lAorisi; 7MP (SOR): Banana Anna at 

[Tiiaf>¥iLi»<r>niirrtfcrrninnf7ifflw rtrnt tmttmf rffnTf*TiV*-~" 


Interest Rates 


Earocnrren<^ Deposits 


ONfss Praodi 

Doaor D-Mark Prone storting Franc 

BVh • SIO 5Vi - 5% 410 - 5h‘ 9«.. 10«A lonv I0<h 

SH-OW m-Ptb 40W-4eh10«h-10K ID^ta- 1DM 

fib -m svs -ssfc 4i»b- 40G lo'iw- ion. 10 * 0 • II h. 
* -fw s».-s«.4^*dM nm-wwiiih-iiM 

OS-f'fc SSfc-SOh 4lK - 5 lOHr 109fc 11W - 111K 


ECU 


SDR 

71k - BVO 
B - OU 
ru. 0 • lU 

01b - 9M 

» mfTf^fiVnfrfr- 18 JfMrttM ae909ttsotsi miMon minfhwm eiprmAVdMfn/y. 

eaaamtv lOoHar. Mi SF. PaunL F«; Uorols Bank lECUf; amonk 


Asian Dollar Rates 


Jan. 7 


IflW. 
ati. -Oh 
4Dw«e: Bauldfs, 


SlIMB. 
SVs -m 


amoi- 

filfe -oik 


6mob 

»iA -eiA 


lyev 
90k .9S. 


Money Rates 

UohedS^ 


Diseount Rota 
Fedarol Funds 
Prime Rote 
.Brokor Leon RoM 
Cemin. Poptr. 30-179 dove 
>monfh Trtasuni auts 
frmantti Treasury Wia 
^30«doyi 
CD^-fMPdovs 

Wert Cermaiff 

Lombard Rote 
OvendgM Roto 
CM Month Inttrsonk 
anwiitt intortMfdi 
A'Oientti Interbank 


MorvonNon Rote 
Cob Monov 
O n o iu o n H i inteibon*. 
athentti toterbonk 
AflMHMi fo l orbo nfc 


Oose Prev. 

S B 

81fa 7V3 

10K> fOK 

9'4-109l4-I0Ui 

&20 SJV 

7J3 7JB 

apt SIS 

740 

745 aio 


540 5.UI 
5J5 340 
540 540 
540 SBO 
SBO SBO 


Britain 

Bonk Bose Rate 
Coll Money 
9T-ctoy rreoeuev Bill 
>mocitb inicrbonk 


Oisenvni Rot* 
Coli Atonev 
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7 7ft 

9 7/J5 9 7/14 

10 7/15 lOUt 


S S 
5 3/15 6 3irt« 
6Vt 6 5715 




• rm/ifnfT Coouiifr*wm*» Credit tr- 
UbrdO Bank. Td*vn 


AJW. PJM. OiVe 

395J5 9«545 - 7.10 

29i75 - - 735 

397.99 39&04 — 745 

29SJS W745 - 540 

ja6Js was - 4» 

- 30240 4-10 

S«kJ"teinBS ter Laddan. PWtt 
ooofo. openiiw and ctelw erusk 
md Zurklt, Ben fen Comek current conirod. 
All prKOk in U4.5 »r ounce, 
sourev.' tteuterf- 


Hono Km 
iMaarmoura 
Paris (115 klloi 
Zurlcb 
London 
New York 


Dollar 
Advances; 
Gold Falls 

Pound, Franc 

Hit New Lows 


The Assoeiaud Press 

LONDON —The U.S. doUaron 
Mooday surged (o record highs 
against the British pound and 
French franc while advancing 
against all major currencies in Eu- 
n^iean trading. 

The dollar also reached its high- 
est level against the Japanese yen in 
more than two years. 

The price of gold, meanwhile, 
fell below S300 a troy ounce forjust 
ibe third lirae in two and a half 
years, and silver’s price dropped 
below S6 a troy ounce. 

In L4>ndon. the pound slumped 
to $1.1403 from $1.1540 late Fri- 
day. Sterling hit a trading low of 
$1.1385 Wednesday but oianaged 
to close that day at S1.148S. 

In Paris, the di^lar climbed to a 
record 9.7215 francs from 9.6775 
francs late Friday, eclipsing the 
previous record of 9.7 175 francs set 
Wednesday. 

The dollar is being supported by 
expectations of cootmu^ Icnv U.R 
inflation and suggestions that 
U.S. lendbr^ charges might have 
bottomed out after reoeoi dedines. 

Dealers said Friday's report that 
the U.S. money supply jumped S6.7 
billion fueled speculation among 
some currency traders that U.S. in- 
leresi rates could be headed higher. 
That would increase yields ou in- 
vestmenis deaojninat^ in dollars. 

The British pound is under pres- 
sure from projects that worldwide 
prices will continue to slide, 
eroding Britain’s revenue from its 
North Sea oQ holdings. 

The pound was fu^er undercut 
by published reports that Prime 
hosier Margaret Thatcher's gov- 
ernment hsd dedded against de- 
fending the pound even if it slips 
toward parity, or a one-to-one ex- 
change rale, a geing the doDar. 

The dollar b^an its trading day 
in T(^o by rismg to 2M.60 Japa- 
nese yen from 252.55 yen late Fri- 
day. It was the first time the dollar 
had risen above 254 yen since No- 
vemb^ 1982 

Other dollar rates in late Europe- 
an trading compared with late Fri- 
day were: 3.17W Deutsche maiks. 
Up from 3.1630: 2.643S Swiss 
francs, up from 16220: 3.S905 



Thi AmujuMI ftwk 

Micfane/ Clark of IBM witb fais secretary at a computer t^ndnal at Ms B^png office. 

U.S. Computer Companies Struggle 
To Interface With Chinese Market 

accommodations, at more than SIOO a day a room 
— is pressing on with its own bousing plans. 

The company plans to inq^ U.S. prefabricat- 
edtownhoiues. and hire a Chinese concern to erect 
the luMises and two apartment blocks 00 a pared of 
land in Ring’s norawesiern suburbs. Ultimate- 
ly, the tile Bw acoominodate upwards of 100 
peo^ induding families, wfli most likely live 

compound-style, with Chinese armed police at the 
gates, as do most foragpenr here. 

In his ttffice on tiie sixth Door of Bdjing’s new 
Great Wall Hot^ with a panorama of the Forbid- 

t__ • ai -L aI 2-.0 a Vrt 


By John F. Bums 

Ne<a Yerk Timer Semet 

BEIJING — From the da^ of Marco Polo, 
when a journey to Bezjing took months, it has never 
been easy for Westerners to do business with the 
Chinese. 

For U.S. computer companies hoping to ^loit 
the country’s new “open door*' polity, it is stiu one 
of the most difficuh markets to peneiraie, requir- 
ing spedal reserves of patience — and money. 

IBM Oiina Inc. is typical of dozens erf G.S. 
concerns that have ope^ offices here since the 
establisluneDt of dtplomatic relations in 1978. The 
company is expandmg rapid^, vrith its entire ma- 
triaie staff housed in expennve holds, as the C^> 
nese authorities have goaerally refused to accom- 
modate businessmen in the special cooqtounds 
where drplmnats and foretgn journalists live. 

The tituatlon strikes many Western executives 
as anomalous, in light of De^ Xmoping's empha- 
sis on tite need for r^id growth in for^ invest- 
ment and trade. But IBM — whidi now holds 
about 70 hotel rooms in Bdjing as offices and 


deo Gty visible through the picture windw, Kfi- 
efaad Uaik. ffiKTs country managpri described 
other problems connected with doing business 
here. One of the most vexing is the boltlenecks 
clogging the f7»»n«g craasportation network. Im- 
ports can tit for «edts waiting to be cleared for 
roru^ shqnneat to Qnna’s'tador odes. As a 
iresult, IBM has adopted the costly expedient cS 
chartering aircraft to carry its conmuteis in. 

Once here, distributum precis fresh problems. 
Hiina has few of the specialized vdudes used in 
(CtMdiBiied Ml % CoL 1) 


Israeli Cabinet Orders Investigation 
By Panel Into Bank-Share Collapse 


Dutch gujQdeis. up from 3i720; 

L75 Italian lins. up from 
l,938ia and U2I5 CanacGan do!- 




Lata interbefik rates on Joa 7 , exdwTmg fees. 

OfRad fixings for Annsterdom, Brussels, Prsdchirt, Milan, Paris. Now York rates at 


tars, upfront 1.3187. 

Gold pii«s continued to fall un- 
der the weight of the stix^ dollar 
and moderate U.S. inflatioo. 

Gold, which di|)ped briefly be- 
low $300 an ounce m London had- 
ing Friday for the fust time since 


an 


tbe summer of 1982. was quoted is 
oodon on I 
mce,down 

»y- 

In Zurich, 


wasquoiec 
Loudon on Monday at $2%.25 
ounce, down front $303 JO late Fri- 
day. 


>td fell to 5298 from 
$303.50 late Friday. 

Earlier in Hong Kong, gold 
sloped to $297.30 an ounce TOm 
$299.14 at ^turday's close. 


Caiapiled ly Ow Su^ Fmm Di^aches 

AVIV — Tbe Israeli eaW- 
nei has ordered an inquiiy by a 
state comimssion into a baok-shme 
scandal that wiped out tbe savings 
of hundreds of thousands of Isra^ 
Its. 

An ofiidal statemeut said that 
the iuquiiy was ordered Sunday 
because trf the state comptroUei's 
r^rt last week blaming the Trea- 
sury, the Bank of Israd and securi- 
ties r^ulators for faihng to check 
“manipulative regulation” by 
banksiof their own shares on the 
stock exchange. The prices of the 
shares collapsed in October 1983. 

On Monday, the Knesset's State 
Control Commiuee unanimously 
endorsed the decision to set up the 
inquiry. 

It is to be conducted by the Com- 


missimi of Inquiry Law, wluch 
means it will have judicial author- 
ity, induding the power of subpoe- 
na. Commission members will be 
appealed tty tbe chief justice of the 
^leme Court and tbe coromis- 
tioQ win be headed Ity a justice of 
the court 

State Comptroller Yitzhak 
Tunik last we& accused the gov- 
ernmeut and the Bank of Israel of 
allowing four cmninercial banks to 
mampmate th^ shares over a peri- 
od of 11 years. 

Ibe value of the shares eventual- 
ly exceeded tbe assets the banks, 
^ ^ces collapsed Mien Israelis, 
antiapating a devaluation the 
shdrel in October 1983, began 
dumping their shares in flavor of 
foreign currenty. 

The government bailed out the 


For U,S, Firms in Europe, the Strong Dollar Hurts 


By Warren Gctlcr 

IntemtaiMol Heruid Tribune 

FRANKFURT — The stnoao VS. dollar is 
forcing many subtidiaries of U.S. companies 
operating in West Germany to rethink their 
strategies for 1985 and beyond, accordiag to 
Frederic G. Drake, pnetideut of the American 
Chamber of Commerce in Germany. 

The U.S. curreoty's sharp climb against the 
mark to more than 3.10 DM at the end of 1984 
from 173 DM a year earlier. Mr. Drake said, 
bas “created a new element in the basic formula 


of doi^g business in Germany: Namely, that the 
cost of money in terms of tbe exchange rate bas 
to be viewed as a true cost of doing business.” 
Mr. Drake, who is also presidenl of General 
Bectfic- Deutschland, has woiked in Europe for 
the past 18 years. He said in an interview that 
U.S. subsidiaries being espedally hard-hit by 
the dollar’s IS-percent appredation against the 
mark ov’er the past year are those who rely 
heavily on supply of doUar-priced parts from 
ibe United Suites or especially those who&e 
production is based chiefly in the United States. 


“Many U.S.-owned companies here, includ- 
ing GE-Deutscfaland, must bay components 
from the motto company in the States,” he 
said, “but while the dollar's rise bas made those 
cxKts go up substantially, tbe West German 
subtituaiy normally cannot hope to pass the 
dodar-in^ted costs oo to the local market here 
and stay competitive.” 

He added: “For many of these subsidiaries 
who have to buy parts or whole products in 
dollars and then sd] in Dmtsche marks, the end 
(Ctmtimied oo 9, CoL 1) 


Jan. 7 


U.S. Hi^ Court to Review 
States’ Bank-Takeover Laws 


The Associated Press 

WASHINGTON — The U.S. 
Supreme Court agreed on Monday 
to decide whether states may 
choose whidi out-of-state bank 
holding companies may take over 
in-suie bani^ 

The justices will study Massa- 
chusetts and Connecticut laws that 
allow such takeovers only if the 
out-of-state hol^g companies are 
based in New Eogtod. 

Bie Federal Reserve System, 
while defendmg the two state’s 
laws, acknowledged dial ihty and 
timilar agreements u Other re^oas 
“might welJ lead io a tignificaol 
restructuring of tbe banking iodiis- 
tiy” if upheld. 

Federd banking law generally 
prohibits a bank holding company 
based id one state from acquinqg a 
bank in asother. But state le^la- 
uires may allow exceptions and au- 
thorize bank acquititicHis by out- 
of-siate bolding companies. That is 
what tbe Massachusetts L^slature 
did in 1982 and what the Connecti- 
cut Le^iaturedid In 1983. 

Both slate laws, howei-er. autho- 
rize such idiersiaie takeovers only 
if the acquiring bolding company is 
in anot^r New England stale: 
Maine, New Hampshire, Rhode Is- 
land and Vermont 

Tbe F^onal limitation in both 
state laws was challenged by 
Northeast Bancorp Inc„ a Con- 
necticui-hased bank bolding com- 
pany: its subsidiary Connecticut 


bank. Union Trust Co., and Citi- 
corp. the huge New York-based 
bank bolding company. 

Also 00 Monday, the court 
agreed to review a nilmg from Cali- 
fornia that invesuxx who act on 
ill^ stock tips are not “of equal 
fault" with those who gave them 
the information. 

The Ninth U.S. Circuit Court 
Appeals opened the way for a suit 
by investors against Pieman 
Eicbler, Hill Richards Inc., a stock 
brokerage finn. and Leslie Nea- 
deau, president of TONM OU and 
Gas ^loration Corp. 

The investors cbai^ that ihty 
received intide information that 
the value of TONM stock would 
increase dramatically. The int'es- 
tors purchased a substantial 
amoum of the stock, which rose to 
$7 a share in late 1980. 


£50,000,000 Guaranteed Sterling/US DoRor Payable 
Recriing Kate Notes due 1990 

Lloyds Eurofinance N.V. 

/Incor p orated in the NetherknJs with /Mod SdsSfyj 

Guaordaed on a stdmrdinafed basis as to 
payment of principal and interest by 



Uoyds Bank Pic 

(Incorporated in Errand wtHt Smied SabiSt^ 

In accordance with the tarns and oondtions of the Notes and the 
provisions of the Agent Bonk Agreement between Lloyds Eurofincmee 
N.V., Uoyds Bonk PIq and Gtibt^ NA, doted Judy 7, mQ, Noix« is 
hereby given taht the Rote of Intaest hes been fixed at 10!6% p.a The 
rdevonfhiteiiestBayrnentOaletsJifyB, 1 985 (rnedang an kiferest period 
of 182 days), and payment vnU be against Cwpon No. 10. 
ThevoliKofC6uponNo.9payabfeon Janiuaryd, I9MisU.S. S63J18. 

January ft IRS5, fondbn 
By: Gtibonk, NA fCSSI Dept.), Agent Bank. 


OTIBANKO 



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Shamrock Corp. 
Agrees to Merge 
With Occidental 


The Asfeeiaied Press 

LOS ANGELES — Dianx^ 

Shamrock Corp: bas agreed in prin- 
cipal to be merged into Ocddeotal 
Peirolaim Corp. in a tax-free ^ 
^ ^ yn g e of stooc woTth about w 
biSica, executives of the two <« 
enmpani es announced Moiday. 

The combinanoa would create 
the natitxi’s seventh largest oil 
company in terms of sals .and 
ninth largest in assets. Directors of 
each company were meeting late 
Monday to contidor the maoage- 
reent-appFoved merger. 

The announcement came just 
three days after tbe Los Angd^s- 
bas^ Omdental and Dallas-based 
Diamond Shamrock said they were 
rtia-utcin g g postiblebutiOCSS COOh 

btnatioQ. 

However, sources close to both 
companies, Mio asked sot to be 
tdemified, indicated that talks be- 
gan about a year ago, broke off 
temporarily, then recently were re- 
sumed. 

The proposed merger caDs Tex' 
the common stock of botii oompa- 
nies to be atchanged on a one-for- 
one baas for sham of a new hold- 
ing conmany to be formed Ity 
OMidental. The new company 
would be inoorporited in Z?ela- 
ware. 

Occidental shares slumped 
$1 .371^ to S23.62V& a share and Dia- 
mond Shamrock was off 87K cents 
at $20,121^ as tbe most active issue 
on tbe New Ymk Stock Exchange 
Jtlonday. 

At current prices for Occidental 
stock and with approximately 
126.S minion shares of Diamond 
Sh&nrock stock outs(andia& the 
deal would be worth $2.99 biuioa. 

Preferred shares ttf both compa- 
nies also would be converted into 
preferred stock in the new compa- 


mdkendShares 

BiseanBumors 

Roam 

LONDON — Speculaiipn 
t hat any erf three 
may Ixd to acquire Midland 
Baak PLC pushed the coi^- 
ny*s shares higher in fraamg 
Monday on the London Stock 
Exchange. ' 

Midland shares rose IS pence 

a tiiare from Friday’s close, to 
353 pence apiecu Last wedc. 
Midland reported that its 57- 
perceoi-owned Cahtonia unit, 
Docker National Coip.. would 
post a 1984 loss of $324 millioD. 

An^ysts, noting that tbe 
company now appears vulnera- 
ble to takeover, expect Midland 

to post pretax earnings for 1984 

of £90 millioo ($103 ntiUion), 
down sharply fr^ 1983's pre- 
tax profit of £225 mOlkm. 

Two of the three cmi^>aiues 

nimored to be interested in tak- 
ing over Midland, BAT Indus- 
tries PLC and General Electric 
Co. of Britain, refused to com- 
ment The third, British Petro- 
leum Ox, called tbe peculation 
an “absurd nunor.” 


banks in October 1983 by under- 
take 10 redeem ail tiiaies over a 
period of years at their full dcAar 
value. The comptroller said the ar- 
rangement inenased the Qational 
domestic debt by the eqoivalent of 
$6:9 bdlioo. 

Tbe vote in the calnnet in favor 
of Che investigation was 16-4, al- 
though some membeis of the cabi- 
net as well as tbe Knesset expressed 
concern that a public inqiuiy nti^ 
sap confidcsice at home and ttiirow 
in the banking system. Isradi 
banks hold bUhons of dcdlais de- 
posited by companies and individ- 
uals overseas. 

Stroog pressure had been exerted 
on tbe hmuls cf rtanitewriFl banks 
and on Mosbe Mandelbaum, the 
governor of the Bank of Isra^ to 
resign, thus gKmmating the 



Cenara Piw 

Mosbe Manddbaum 

for an ofiicial uiquiry. Everyone 
involved, however, has denied 
wnngddng. 

DrtaQs of tbe scope of die inqui- 
ry have yrt to be wmked out Pi^ 
Minister Shunmi Peres has ap- 
pointed a committee to work out 
the fine points. (YIT, Baaers) 


ay, escepl for certain prefen^ 
sio^ that is to be rq)urchased.The 
companies did not say how many 
shares would be involved in tbe 
repurchase. 

In the first nine months of 1984, 
Ocddeniti repurchased or retired 
redeeinaNe p referred rtodts to re- 
duce its prmened divdend pay- 
ments to $193.4 million for 1984 
from $2^ million the previous 
year. 

As a result, the con^y expects 
its conmton-share diridrads for 
1984 to be aboot S2J0 per share, 
corcqiared with $102 pa share in 
1983, OoddeataTs fw^dmic, Ray 
IranL said in an interriew last 
week. 

Occidental's dtainnan, Armand 
Hammer, was expected to rettin 
his title in the new company, hut it 
was not immcdiatdy dear what 
role Diamcmd SiamiDck's chai^ 
man, William H. Bridter, would 
play. 

it was speculated that Mr. 
Bricker may become next in line to 
succeed the Sti-year-old Mr. Ham- 
mer, even iho^ Mr. Hanuner has 
given no indication that he wfl] 
rehnquisb hu iron grip on Ocddeo- 
tal. 

Ocddeotal is tbe nation's lOtb 
largest ml compaity on the basis of 
sales and 13th lar^ on the ba^ 
of assets. Diamond Shamrock 
ranks 26th in ^es and I9lh in 
assets. 

Both conq>ames produce ml and 
natural gas and refine 
products. Thty both also have in- 
terests in coal and chgmtraig 



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‘ H H M M H M H M a M a ^ ' 









Oi 

Pi 

Pi 

R« 

at 

Sh 

Sh 

VC 

Vh 

Wc 

Zs 

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Page 12 


P^ge 8 


I r NYSE Most Actives 1 



VoL 

High 

Lew 

Led 

Oen 

OtomS 


am 

19% 

9 

—1 

OodPef 

n’-Wi 

24% 

am 

34 

—1 

ATXT 

3I3K 

3B% 

19% 

20 

+ % 

IBM 

11*73 

I2D% 

119% 

130% 

+ % 

Exxon 

10456 

44% 

44% 

44% 

+ % 

IHPowr 

S463 

23b 

23% 

a% 

+ % 

FcrdM 

B39 

43% 

43b 

43b 

+ M 

PMiPei 

8345 

4SV* 

44 

45 

+ M 

AUdSUf 

7972 

13% 

im 

13b 

— M 

Soutlnd 


37% 

3/ 

37 

— % 

AtIRIdl 

4m 

43 

42% 

— b 

UnCorfe 


38b 

sm 

9b 

+1% 

Sperry 

29^ 

48% 

31% 

40% 

* M 

A66R 

Af«7 

36% 

35% 

36% 

+ % 

ClMVIll 

6635 

38% 

39% 

21% 

— b 


I Dow Jones Averoaes 

opM mga lw Lot ong 

Indus 1IWJS tllU lM2Jt imjr + &ti 
Tran SBU9 5033 S5IA SSfja * X99 
inu U(JS 1024 UU7 M7A + 051 
COIW 4B2JB 40JI* 47951 48351 + 3J8 




HlBlI 

Pievleee 

LAW 

Clou 

Today 

3PM. 

Composite 

9X77 

9XX3 

9470 

U76 

Indusirleio 

I0BX3 


I0U8 

10X77 

Trmiop. 

8974 

1978 

5979 

Ulllitles 

5077 


S0.9T 

51.14 

F*iancB 

9X31 

9SM 

«kJ6 


NYSE Diaries 


Advanced 
Oedlned_ 
UndNineed 
TaMI InuM 
7M« HMS 
Hep I5NA 


9» MS 

SB3 V4 

499 4n 

30n 3809 

43 T7 

V 34 


Odd>i-ot Trading In N.Yi_| 


Jan.4_ 
Jon.3. 
Joa3 . 
Decs) 
Dec 38 . 


‘Included In Ihe salt 


Buy Seles 
178571 3600* 
143506 38&9T2 
133530 389,176 
140.983 5325)8 
127,750 495,146 
s mures 


■Sim 

384 

865 

1 . 1)8 

3563 




i 

3os»^ 


V0L8I3PJM 

Prev, 3 PM voi 

Prev codMUdofed dose 

7372X0M 

637107n 

9&806J3B 


ToMes iRdode Ibe naHoRwWe Pric8s 
op ta ibe do^ on VfoB Siroel 



Ooi* 

323 

prey. 

243 


1*9 

305 


S63 



94 


Now HtOtb 

15 


New LOWB 

12 

8 


Standord & Poor's Index \ 
Previews K??7 

High Lew Close 3 PJ4. 
18314 1B15e 18324 JEW 

14313 14053 14156 14^ 

7SJ1 7453 74.70 74.03 

1856 1856 1857 1046 

16457 )6U6 16358 16458 


Indwslrlols 

Transp. 

Ulllitles 

Finance 

Composite 


I now Jones Bond Averqg^ 


Bends 

Uliiiiies 

industrials 


7257 

60M 

7653 


Today 

Noon 

7256 


BAT 

AMIflH 

VTonaB 

TOXlUf 

Crysio 

EctioBa 

Ullmle 

DomeP 

ln5<9y 

GNCda 

KdvPh 

wataUI 


VoL 

NM 

Lew 

Lost 

Ono 

4964 

X% 

4 

4% 

4% 

3921 

4% 

3% 

M 

* % 

3522 

33% 

23b 

33% 

+ b 

2365 

9% 

9% 

9% 

+ b 


2% 

2% 

2% 

— % 

14M 

-BVk 

7% 

«H 

+ b 

1443 

MM 

R 

12 

^% 

1377 

IS* 

1% 

1% 

— % 

im 

2b 

3 

2b 

+ b 

IM9 

11% 

11 

11U 

+ M 

1143 

10% 

9% 

n 

+ b 

99 

9% 

m 

9% 

+ % 


i 


r AMEX Stock Index I 


HMl 

20354 


Prevtdds „ 
LM Close 

20153 30151 


Today 

3P5iL 


l3MenHi 
HMOLeu SteO 


Sb. 

IOBsHMUjii 


ttiaLmas 


33M 16M AAR 
son 94* AGS 
21ta 13M AMCA 
179* 131* AMP 
4116 2416 AMR 
204* 1SU AMR pl 2.1S 11.1 
41V* 27V* AMRPf 3.12 SJ 


£12 105 1 

150 65 1009 

52 15 10 40 


23 19 ANRef 

69*6 44*h ASA 

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NYSE Volume Is Up Slightly 


13Alantti „ . 
HMiLACt She* 


Div. YU. PE 


SB. 

laWHlMLew 


□on 

eurt.oi^ 


l/iured Press Jntematiomi 

NEW YORK — The stock market made a 
oiodest advance Monday. en£x^ a nev.' year 
slide. 

The Dow Jones industrial average was up 
5.85 to 1,190.81 shortly before 3 P.M. The Dow 
bad lost 26.61 in the Hist three trading sessions 
ofl98S. 

Advances led declines 974-530 aiiUMig the 
1,952 issues traded. The five-hour Big Board 
volume amounted to about 73.9 million shares, 
up from 619 million in the same period Friday. 
» iM^ioM 1096 + M I AnalysU said some bargain-bunting In the 
i! 4 . 66 blue-chip sector heip^ the suxdt market rwwv- 

~~ m w I er from its slump. The new year scan was the 

^ worst since 1978. 


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. . Alihough prices in tobies on these /Uges are 

^^m+wl from the 4 P.hi. close in New Yoric. for time 
reasons this article is based on the market at 3 
P.M. 


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Hie federal funds rate, which banks charge 
I one another for overnight loans, was 8Vk percent 
' at midday. U.S. Trust Co. in New York lowered 
fits broker-loan rale to 9*A percent from 9Mi 
i percent 

The Federal Home Loan Bank Board said the 
average effective interest rate for nxed-rate 
I mortgages fell to 13.82 percent for new single- 
family homes. 

Eugene Peroni of Bateman, Echler, Hill 
Ricbarxls. Los Angeles, said the stock market 
j was “in general responding to an oversold con- 
I didon presented by Ute first diree days of the 
new year.” 


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However, he said the downturn last week 
created a “poor psychological precedent which 
will take some time to be resolved. 

He said he did not expect a dedave commit- 
ment of fu^ to the stoat market because large 
institutional investors were rdaiively low on 
cash. 

A m^or problem for the stodt market, Mr. 
Peroni said, has been the federal budget d^dL 
He said in^caiioos of progress on the defidt 
would be a big bdp for stodts. 

Anthony Tabeli of DdaGdd, Harvey & Ta- 
b^ Princeton. New Jersey, said an important 
point to watch is the December low of 1,163.21 
on tbe Dow Jones industrial average. If the 
blue-chip barometer sinks bdow that level it 
would not be good for tbe stock market for the 
rest of the year. 

Mr. Tabeli expects that level to hdd, and be 
said on the whole stocks look cheap at current 
price-earaings ratios. He said the profll outlook 
for 19SS is good. 

Dianumd Shamrock and Ooddeotal Petro- 
leum were near the top of tbe active list after the 
two announced a merger agreemeut The m^- 
er would be accompliuied throu^ distributioa 
of stock in a new holding coropany. 

Both stodts were lower at midday. A block of 
317.000 shares Diamoud Shamrock shares sold 
at 20^ and a block of 736,000 Oxidemal shares 
at 23!^. 

Elsewfaera. tbe oil group was mixed de^ite 
new rqxnis of weakness in the worid oil price. 
Those with fractional gains at midday included 
Mobil, Chevron, Exxon. Phillips Petroleum and 
Indiana Standard. Sun Co. arid AUaniic Rich- 
ndd were lower. 


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INTERNATIONAL HaSRALD TRIBUNE, TUESDAY, JANUARY 8, 1985 



Computer Finns ^nre 
With Chinese 


« omynit- 

with ortolSock 
tempera^ 
& IBM wo(£ dosdy 
2* ^ aOnie, seetDg tlua 

“*t»8 out on 
2™* soiaauxw hazaidous 
ro^Lrafl^airaetwoiL 

ihSr Pr“PL“0“ dun any. 

o^s^Chinese bosincy 
Cfo^frnarate Americans 
™ Deyite repeated gown- 

to adopt a West- 
®Ti-sQrie bridmess m ai^iinp 
jjjojctions, Oiiiiese officials 
siffl drag on for mon^ iMpo ti- 
niuBu tfa^ Westerners would 
“*n™dc in days. One^JBM «. 
^tnre recalled wistfuSy that 
tie ^d make six or seven calls 

a_day on U.S. customers, 
Tm Iu6ky here lo 
nuke one.” 

Reaching bevond tlu? B eijmp 
bueaucia^ to the execuuves 
wh(^ plants and institutes will 
use inmoned computers is difS- 
cultr inou^ this should as 
Den^s policy of decentral- 
ising ecoDomic deciaon-mak- 

mg tate bold- In the meanrimp 

even identifjnng posable cus- 
tomers is a hea^A^ 'Hk Chi- 
nese print no comprdieDave di- 
rectory of companies and 
jdants, and there is still no na- 
tionwide telqdione book. 

One area where the nrinft^ 
may prove to have a unique 


expertise is in the oonq)le!i busi- 
ness of devdoping computers 
that can **speak” Qinese. The 
great majority of maefaioes im- 
poned so far, as wdl as those 
being product in China, are 
capable of processing the Ro- 
man alphabet only, meaning 
that Chinese wist^ to use 
them in their own lan g i my 
must transcribe into Nn^niuc 
standardized system for roman- 
izing Cliinese. Wi^ more than 
60jXn characters, alxHit 10,000 
of them in at least occasional 
use in business, industry and 
the academic world, finding a 
means of putting characters di- 
rectly onto the screen without a 
k^boand of unwieldy sixe pro 
vides a challwiy major pro 
. portions. 

The problem is one that IBM 
has beM wori^ on for at least 
20 years, and it applies to other 
As^ lan gMflgM as wdl ss Chi- 
nese. In IBM’s system, triiicfa it 
expects to announce next year, 
the first step is to ‘’teach” the 
conqioter to analyze the stroke 
pattern of characters. Next it 
pulls a range of characters from 
its memory that coirespraid to 
the stroke outline punched in 
by the operator. With an aver- 
age of less than three \gy 
strokes, eadi one narrowing the 
chdee of characters, the IBM 
syslean wiD produce any one of 
about 8,000 amplified ebarao- 
lers on the s cre en. 


business roundup 


Scovill Agrees to Belzberg Buyout 

vilX eoKcially consideriog its book value, sriiidi at the 
end of 1983 was SI9.5f a share. 


New IM Times Scm'ce 

NEW YORK ^ Scavin Inc., a consumer promts 
conqnny, has ^reed to be acquired for $317 millioQ 
by a ooQ^y contiolied by w Bdzbeig famQy of 

ranada, 

The agreement, MwKmnrwt Sunday, foQows unsuc- 
cessful efforts by the Ifaree Belzberg brothers —Hy- 
man, Sanm»i axid w tlllam — . to acquitc other Ameri- 
can ooncems. In the famify’s most pu^cized bi^ it 
failed last Jane to gain control of a ulifoniia savings 
and loan institution as part of an effort oiganized ^ 
T. Boone Pideens, duirmao of Mesa ^tideum Co^ 
to take ova Gulf Cap. 

On Frid^, a Bdzbezgsnvned oaa^y. First CSty 
Properties Ik of Beverly tfiUs, CalifOTiia, announced 
that it would raise a bid It made for Scovill three weeks 
earlier to $4150 a share, from S35. That led the Wj 
for approval of the acqi^tion the two boards. 

ScoidlTs stock, which has traded in the $20s and low- 

$30s for moN of the year, dimbed afta the firat bid 
was annoimoed. Shares dosed Friday on tlu New 
York Stock P«giiange at itlis. 

Analysts said the dla was very favorabk for Soo* 


The Belzbeigs have interests in trust and' leasing 
companies, frnarintal services ooncons a^ teal 
Whefl [hqr aotifieri the S ecttrit tWh an d pTcbwny Cemw 
misskm df the proposed th^ said they 

already owned 63 percent <£ the outstanding shares 
and were commhin to taking it ova. 

Scovill, based in Waterbniy, Connectient, produces 
Yak p^ocks, Nutone mtercoms, Hanultan Beadi 
irons, z ipp e r s, tire valves and many otha products. 
Afta roMuoding from the recession, it earned S219 
nuUionin 19S3 on sales of S743milUon.lt had a good 
year m 1984. and asveral months ^ it estimated it 
would report eainmgs of S3 pa s&re to $330 pa 
share for the year, up from p tn pa share in I98s. 

Standard & Boor’s on Friday placed First City 
Properties on Creditwalch status on the basis of the 
earba, $35-a-shait offa. That move was meant to 
warn investors that First might face iH)t difficol- 

lies when its existio; 
must pay for 


^itiobond Issues Rose 

To726mPaaYeor 

fteum 

LONDON — New Eun> 
bond issues last year rose lo 726 
from 481 in 1983, as the overall 
issue value rose 62 percent to 
tbe equivalau of $713 bfilioD, 
Kiedietbank SA LuxembouT' 
geoise rqioiied Monday. 

Issues indnded 430 straight 
issues valued at S333 InOion; 
172 floating^te notes valued 
at $263 Ixll^; SO cooveuible 
issues. $43 bdliM: llpopetuat 
isaies, $3.1 talluw 47 issues 
with equip! wananis, $23 bil- 
iioi^ and 16 zero-coiqions, $13 
billion. 


NYSE, LSE gtadjing Venture 

~ iJcr."lKdsourccsasM>'.ng*’jpL‘ol 

The Assoeiaied Pm>^' procram coidd Start as earlv is this 

new YORK — in London.” icvulring jam 

St^ officials rep^'riingirf share solumc frran the 

discussmg possible joini Jic*' euhange and pn^e-rs> 

in sewriaes trading with w npriiBg systems for certain siockt 
don Stock Exchange, a spokei" London Esdunja 


said Mondi^. . 

Offidala of the two 
have been hoiifing . 

br^ range of sulyecte 
sevoal months, and there 1^ ^ 
“sQine of working 

ters.” Ricbanf Torroizano. 
sident of the New York bW*-’' 


COMPANY NOSES. 


Bofingloii iiKhwiri ** Ine.’s se- 
nior debt ratings by Standard & 
Poor’s has been lowered to BBB- 
plus from A-mmus and subordiost- 
ed debt to BBB from BBB-plns, 
affecting about $214 mflUon of rat- 
ed debt outstanding. 

Dow Go. said Monday 

thm it has formed a new ^obal 
consuma products businesa that 
iachides its Dow Consuma Prod- 
ucts Departmeat based in Itu^ 
n ^mlU anH Texhe. Operations. 

Easco Cmp. said Mondav it had 
received an unsdidted prop^ 


ffom Eqoi^ Groin Holdings, sedt- 
ing to acquire all of fiasco’s out- 
stasdii^ common stodt for $1830 
a share for a cash merga with a 
corporation to be formed by 
Equi^. 

Crert iw j t Hospitals Inc said 
Monday that it has executed a de- 
finitive a^eement to acquire tbe 49 
pereeat of Indoiauleace Health 
Flan IzkC h does ust ainady own 
for $26 in cash a shaiA a $26 in 
cash and subondiiiated debentures. 

Indian Asfaes, which has signed 
a letta of intent to buy 12 Boeing 


For U,S, Firms in Europe, the Strong Dollar Hurts 


(Cnnliimedftqm Fi^ 7) 
result bas been that profits are be- 
.ing squeezed a, wiiat is worse that 

some firms are dnqily being priced 
out of the marka against strong 

domestic oompetitioo.” 

Anxmg th(» U3.-owned com- 
panies escaping relatively un- 
scathed by the ddlar’s r^d rise 
have been the large automafcets, 
Ford Wake AG and ibe General 


Motors Corp. subadfaiy. Adam 
Opd AG, whose production and 
sales are based almost entirely in 
the local Gennao and Eiircqiean 
maikets. 

Otha large U.S.-owned subsid- 
iaries with long-standing local pro- 
duction facilities in the Germao 
and European marice<<, including 
IBM Deutschland GmbH and Du 
Pont Oeutsdtiand GmbH, also ap- 


' ADVERT 




NT- 


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Quotations Supplied by Funds Usted 
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GEFINOR FUNDS. 


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pear to have suffoed little from the 
doUa's rise otha than, s^^caat* 
ly, sedog their dividend to the pa- 
ent company be aodod by having 
to cooven ibe Deutsche noA re- 
sult into doOars. 

Mr. Dr^ said he sea three 
chief coursa of action for cranpa- 
nia who believe the dollar will stay 
at its current lu^ level or surge 
eveu higher 

• Shift to local sourd^ If btiy^ 
ing parts from the United Stata 
b^ma prohibitively expensive, 
U3. cmnpania operating in Ga- 
many can attempt to cut costs, at 
tbe risk of Himiniching quality, by 
seeking out local suppliers 

• S^t to local assembly. As the 
dollar’s climb has had the effect of 
reducing local production costs in 
terms ra doU^ it has become 
more attractive for a U.S company 
to set up production and assembly 
fadlida in tbe German market, or 
if it already has such facilities, to 
expand them through major capital 
iovatment 


• Move away f iwQ noD-competi- 
tive prodiu:ls. ‘Tf tbe dollar stays 
hi^ many U.S compania ova 
here are gping to have to be willing 
to lake Jossa or go out of business 
entirely in all but those areas whoe 
they have a unique niche oS techni- 
cal expertise,” he said, noting: 
“The r^tia of the new »^iehange 
rata have intensified tbe need for 
U.S. firms to innovue and to bring 
out ifaose innovation fasta to the 
mariceL” 

But shifting to local sourcing m 
not dways ih^ easy, Wolfgang 
Heua. general roanagg at 3M 
DeutsdiUnd GmbH, said. 

“At 3M Deutschland, we make 
hundreds of differem commodltia 
and in only a few irf those rotild we 
swit^ to local sourca of supply 
due to produd specifications and 
quahty control ffudclines,*’ be said. 
3M Eksutscfaland is a unit of Min- 
nesota Mining & Manufacturing 
Co. of the United Stata. 


757 siicraft from Boeiog Co., said 
it is coimdering an alternative i^a 
from Airbus Indumne.to bi^ up to 
30 A320 aircraft ftom 19K. 

Kemira Oy ‘of Finland an 
nouneed Monday that it had 
bot^t Exxon Co(p.*s Em Chemie 
fertiuza plants nea Rotttidain for 
about SOO ntilHoa (glSO 

million). 

ToAilia Coip> said Monday it 
would post a record <t«***^**^*I'v^ 
after>tax profit of $353 mnKnn for 
the cnrroit filuwwai year aarfing 
March 31, up 51 pa cent. 

Renault to Issue 
12-Year Bonds for 
Modeniizing Han 

Hewers 

PARIS ~ The state-owned Re- 
gie Nationale da Usina Renault 
wlD laundi a 2 bOliou-franc ($200- 
million), 12-year fixed-rate bond 
issue, the leu manaper , Banquc 
Nationale de Paris, sai3 Monday. 


Floating Rate Notes 


Jaa. 7 


A rodkesman for the aui 
said tne proceeds will be used for 
invaunent in modenmng tbe Re- 
uault oiodel line. 

The bonds, to be sold in lots of 
5,000 franes, will carry a coupon of 
lls percent and an issue price of 
9930 for a gross yield or 1236 
percenL Paymeui date is Feb. 4. 

Ainoruzatiou will take place in 
full at tbe end of the I2tb year, but 
Renault reserva the right to buy 
back up to 10 pe^l a year of the 
boods in drculatiou. 

Sizeable new issua were absent 
in Decemba and tbm bas been a 
u»gonn«t buQding up of liquidity, 
dealers said. 





THE AGIFEL JAPAN SMALL COMPANIES FLIND LIMITED 

(incorporated with limited liability in the Bahamas) 


PLACING 

of 

40 Ordinai> Shares of US$10 each 
and 

USS10,000,000 Subordinated Unsecured Loan Slock 
in each case af pair 

Underwritten by 

ARABIAN GULF SECURIDES LIMITED 
Investment Advisor 

YAMAICHI INTERNATIONAL (H.K.) LIMITED 



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in the Trib 


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INTERNATIONAL HERALD TRIBUNE, TUESDAY, JANUARY 8, 1985 


Page 11 


ion 




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3 ISb 

12b 

13b— 4 

AI46BS 

2J 

MUM 

16b 

164+ te 


■M 

38 

300 

0b 314— b 

AttWf 



24? 24 

74 

24+4 

AlpMIC 



m a 



Alto* 



373 9b 



Ainests 

M 

22 

16 18b 

18 


AWAIrl 



163 74 

79k 

7b + b 

AinAdv 

S3 


0 94 

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84—4 

ABnkr 

41 

13 11b 

im 

114— 4 

ACorrs 



273 13 

44 

12b— 4 

AC«n 

M 


10 74 

74 

74 

AFdSLS 

41 

014 

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1 


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737 04 

0 

04 

ACr«et 


1.9 

30 309* 

304 



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13 94 

94 


AMDOnf 



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a 

1 

AMS 



5174 

174 

174— b 


10 

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ARbyCp 



0 * 
0 14 


IteltP 

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16b 

164— b 

AmSott 




Ute 

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404 b 

b ' 

Amrilr 

30 

SJ 

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S7b 

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111 174 

17b 

174 




47 44 

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44 


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54 

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554 lib 

114 

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0 99* 

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344 




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11 

359 9b 

9 

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f*M)94 

19 

79—4 




774 

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30SOb 

774 

0—4 

AoMCn* 



013b 

8- 

13fa 






ApIdSir 



0 94 

9b 

94+ b 

Ardifve 



M 3b 

3b 

3b— 4 




0ifb 

W 

llb+ b 

ArlsB 

J5b27 

10219* 04 

214+ 4 

Arftl 



77 746 

74 

tab 


.12 


IMI44 

134 





210 69k 

64 

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M 

u 

tf Mb 

14 

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AtlAffl 

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0 9 

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41 9b 

94 

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1550 

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10 




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uub 

16 

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AutTrT 



at lb 

•4 

14 




in 54 

6 

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a 5b 

44 

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Avocre 



1 9b 

9b 

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011b 

lib 

114— b 

Aviriek 



10 19b 

194 

194— b 




14 15b 

ISb 

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AvtolGP 



0164 

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4b 


Azfeh 



10 2b 

24 

34 

1 — P - ) 


21D U 


B800 
BFICm 
BlWCb 
BPI Sy 
BRCom 
80 MC 
Bonsv 
Boncskl 
BCPHw 
BoobH 
BkNe 

BWHAm 1J0 
BoMCVt 
BoHklG M Z» 
Bmno 
Barlan 


.l«Q 14 


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IM m IH I4fe.~ M 
111 6tt SIS «K a- M 
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12 imi 10M m— lb 
Z» 7H M 74 + 4 
1107774 1Mb 174 + Vb 

13 litt U 13 
211Mb 3Mb 3Mb— U 

M7 74 74 74 
7SM SMb 57 —U 
2711« 114 iin 
3IM 10 10 

22*27 364 264— 4 

41 7 7 7 -4 

17 24 24 24— 4 


SoMstn Net 

103s HM Lnr IPJACIToe 


BsTHA .iSb IJ 
BcoAm 

BSJtP JQo 23 

aovBha 220 S.1 

Bovfy .12 1J 

BIFuMb 

BolINt 

BndiCf 

Bertnn 

BffBmwr 

Btrkisr X 2.1 

Besice 

BefzLb 120 3J 
BevHS 


4 9 9? 

a 74 74 74 
163S4 3SU. 3S4 + U 
6a34 434 434— 4 
13 64 44 44 + 4 
91 10 94 M 

147 6 S4 4 
a 74 74 74 + 4 
a 154 IS IS 
17 94 9 94 + tt 

10 ir U IS „ 
IM 4 4 4+K 


BIbB 

BlOBM 

MbSmt 

Blinnsi 

BIndiv 

BtoRM 

B16BOT 

BKHTC 

Btoteft 

Blrdlne 

BUiGr 

UlSSAT 

BoafBn 

BobEvn 

BoitTe 

BsmPC 


BreocD 

BnwTom 

Bruno 

Bufflon 

BuiNITr 

BurtCt 

Bmnm 

BurrBr 

BMA 

Bw»M0 


t 

T5D 5A 
20 12 
.16 2.1 
.lOe 2 

26 46 

t 

20 


124 bO 


IM 

ia334 324 33 
a 74 7b 74— 4 
ail W« 104+ 4 
11 14 14 14-4 
a 104 94 94 
6U 64 64 54— 4 
SB 194 194 
460 ate 34 4te— 4 
ion 64 6 64+4 

17 44 4te 44 
21 7 7 7 —4 

166 04 04 34— 4 
94 7 M 64— 4 

sn 4 4 4 
fsa 274 274- 4 

IB 4 174 10 

103 74 74 74 
a 144 144 144- 4 
99 94 94 94+4 
132 54 Sb 54 
laa 34 34 34 

12 1360 214 2tta 21b+„te 
71 14 14 14+4 
40194 194 194 
ia 154 U 154+4 
iA aasia i7b io +4 
II 1S4 IS4 154 
218 49U Mb 4ib— I 
698 34 34 34+4 


II c n 

CCOR 



17 64 



CPRho 







m 

51 

600 

0U 


CML 



7197 9 

84 








CPT 



797 64 

64 

64— 4 

esp 



0 6b 

% 

6b— 4 

Codw 



10 3b 

34— 4 

CACI 



73 44 

4b 

44+4 

CbrvSe 






Cattbr* 






ColAnip 





34- b 

ColMIc 






ColSiva 




34 


CattonP 



41 3b 

3 

3 

Calny 

.1* 

IJ 

4 14 

14 

04 

CanofiG 



017 

Mb 

1*4— b 

eoppsL 



271 fb 

f 

fb 

CapCfB 




14 


CorODIs 

JOi 





Cordios 



27*114 
333 14 


114— 4 
1% +te 

Cordht 




Curtert 

1 


379 54 



Cosevs 



0144 

I4b 

14b— b 

Ceneor 



1 17 

17 


CnIrBc 

10 

*1 

70 384 

0 

28b+ 4 

CeMcur 



99 9 



CenBcw 

7JI5t 

SJ 

60 



CnBshS 

117 

51 

a 25 


0 + b 

CFOBh 

1.17 

X9 

2«*b 



Contron 

JO 

IJ 

10 0 



CertrA 

.n 

X) 

57 54 

$4 

5b+ 4 

Cormik 



13 4b 


4b— 4 

Oihu 



214 94 

84 

94+4 

QwpEn 



20 54 


Sb— b 

OirmSs 

.w 





ChkPnt 



3013b 

174 

13b + b 




7 a 



QiLwns 

M 

IJ 

69 

0V| 


Otemex 



20 64 

.54 

54+4 

ClwyE 

.10 U 

19 11b 

11 

lib 

ChIChi 



56013 

12b 

13b— 4 

OilPae 



0804 


n4+ 4 

Oiomer 






Qirenr 




Brw|l 


OtrDws 

0 

79 

113 134 


134— 4 

Oivms 


9 

01 104 


104 + 4 

anha 

JNU 

1 

1254 254 

254— 4 

Qplwr 



20S 

214 

04 

CtaflOD 

1 


19 9 

84 

Ste— te 

areon 



5 * 

54 

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ChESGo 

n 

X9 

40194 

194 

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CtzFkis 

sa 

13 

020* 274 

0+4 

CISUIA 



20 0 


29 

CfelHB 

1J0 

6J 

18 30k 


0b— fa 

aiyFed 

lOe XI 

557 94 


94— 4 

CtvNCp 

JIh 3J 

00 


0 + b 

CklIrSts 

JM 

1 

B73Db 

0 

29b + b 

aorkj 

M 

3J 

035b 254 

254— b 

CleorCh 



7 IS 

15 

15 

ClevtRI 

1J2 

7J 

10 19b 

194 

194 

QxMr 


0M 

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CobeLb 



9 104 

10 

104— 4 


Jan XI 

3D 27 

27 

37 + b 

Cenur 

1 


6713 

1?b 

12b— b 




10 3b 

34 

34— 4 

Cohmts 



45719b 

1B4 

19 + b 


SolHin Net 

lODt HMO Low IPJN.ai'M 


JO 42 


.12 

.16 


210 40 

MU 

200 4J 
IJ40I6J 
ia 56 

26 12 


JO 


A £ 


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610 

a 


ColabR 
CotODM 
CoHim 
CoIrTlo 
CotaMts 
CMOio 
Cemoir 
comesrs 
ComOto 
Comdlol 
Cofflore 
CmeoU 
Cmisnr 
CwimP 
CmwTI 
ComAm 
ComInd 
CoinSyb 
CiRPCrd 
Comm 
CompC 
Cmpero 
Cempv 
Osmous 
CCTC 
CripAs 
O pIAUt 

empor 

CpIEnt 
CRWH 
Cmpidn 
CmoLR 
CmolM 
CmpPd 
CmpRs 
CmTosIc 
viCpIUa 
Cmpum 
CMeH 
Cmsw 
CaiiMlir 
Cmoslie 
Gomlch 
Concpll 
Cpnlfrs 

CnCop 3J6OH0 
eCopR lJ3a 96 
CCapS 126 13J 
CoMFbr 

CnPops ia 36 
Cstiswl 

OltIBCP 2j04b 6J 
CHHIth 
CMHirC 
Cntinfo t 
CtLosr 
Convei 
Convteo 
CoprBle 
CoorsB 
Coprtol 
Corcom 
CanUO 

CoreSi 261 
Corvus 
Cosmo 
CrkBrl .14 
CrlmoC I 
Cronus 
CraoTr M 
CwRBk 
Crum M 
CuibiFr J4 
Cullum 66 
Cycnre 


le 44 +4 44 
M 124 124 124 + 4 
6 5 44 S 

343917 M4 164+ b 
103 164 16 164 

la 1 4 1+4 

223 13 124 13 +4 

40204 a a - 4 
3B14 134 134—4 

la 24 24 34 + 4 
^214 364 264+4 
1U27M B a - 4 
6 114 114 114 
U 04 04 04 

aa B4 a +4 

a 34 34 34 
ai04 M 134 
47 9te 94 94— 4 
3aSS4 3*4 364— 4 
1333 64 64 64— 4 
16 1037354 a a — 4 
131 74 74 74 + 4 
Sa 14 14 14+4 
147 3 84 3 + 4 

97 114 114 mb 
IS 19 134 104—4 

m 4 34 34—1 

a 704 W4 r04 + K 
S 44 44 44—4 
~ 74 74 + 4 

7H 74— 4 
84 84+4 

34 34 
154 154— 4 
34 34 
144 IS + 4 
14 14- 4 
S4 S4— te 


104 74 
1U 0 
310 84 
546 34 

a 16 

I 34 
12 IS 
146 14 
B5 6 
a 54 
7 34 
34 64 


273 34 
SM 1h 
45 9 


54+4 

84 

64 

%+tt 

04— 4 


JO 22 


4J 


16 


94 

24 
64 
34 
14 
04 

34nu 204 31—4 
lOOBte 354 254— 4 
K 174 164 174 + 4 
174 26 254 354 

43 74 74 74 
794 354 » 354— U 

45 4 54 54 

11 a 314 314— 4 
290114 104 104+1 
l» 34 34 34 — 4 
a 6 S4 54— 4 
IS 64 54 54— 4 
11945 74 64 74+4 
261 174 17 174 + 4 

79 34 3 3 —4 

407 174 im 174— 4 
433 S4 a 21 +14 

6 04 74 74+4 
a 54 34 84 

392 444 444 4«4 + 4 
IM 34 3 34 

S S4 54 54— 4 

7 144 I4_ 14 

462 14 I4 14+4 
a 124 124 134— 4 
279 S4 224 334+ te 
a 94 94 94 
2a 784 134 T04 + te 
»2S 364 a +4 

u i7te 164 n — te 
IS au M 204 + te 


DBA 

DEP 

OolnrSv 

DalosF 

DmnBio 

Dotob 

Dio ID 

DtSwKh 

Dotpwr 

Dancp 

Dtosm 

Datum 

Dowson 

DebSh 

DocIsD 

DoklBA 

Oticfim 

Del mot 

Delhnn 

Denelcr 

DenlMd 

DetecEl 

DioeOf 

Dldsenc 

Olcfon 

Dlcmed 

Dlgloo 

DiotCm 

DiprtSie 

Dlonex 

0411.00 

Dvtaed 

DoeuOl 

DlrGnl 

Dome 

OovIDB 

Drontz 

Omclr 

DreyGr 

DuehAs 

DunkO 

Durlren 

DurPlI 


*9 114 104 104— te 

3 Tte Tte 7te- 4 
713244 Site 234— 4 
IH344 234 26te + 4 
93 6te 4te 6te + te 

1J IS* 1*4 164 1*4 + te 
357 114 II 114 + te 
ia 5te 54 5H 
12 4 3te 4 
10134 124 134— te 
113 34 34 34 
ia 64 $4 6 — te 
M 6 54 54— 4 

,9 a 174 164 164—4 
346134 12 12te+ te 

3J M9B4 204 31te+ te 

1.9 8 164 I6te 144 + te 

4 14 14 14 

2 14 14 14— te 

105 9te 54 54— te 
310 54 54 6 — 4 
a 44 44 44 
109 3te 34 34— 4 

na 34 34 34— 4 
6134 114 114— 4 
2114 llte 114+ 4 
203 5 44 44 + 4 

12n IS U 15 +1 
2449234 374 224+ 4 
10354 244 2Ste— 4 
II 6 5te Ste— 4 

3.9 3653 9 34 04— 4 

1« 44 44 44— 4 

16 3n31 304 204 

A7 ia2S4 254 2Ste— 4 

.. &l a 174 174 I7 >m 

.ISe 16 14 10 94 10 

33 Mb 104 Mb— 4 

10134 Mte 134 

a 23 a 134 13te 134 + 4 

a ij aa 224 224 — 4 

56 56 346 lOM 10 10 

.16 IJ a 134 134 134 


60 

ia 

a 



Soles In 


Net 



104 

HMl Lew IPJAChtec 


t 

13 3b 

34 

34+ M 

1 Dynidis 


Mim 

184 

184 

1 Dyson 



239 94 

9b 

94+4 

IL E _i 

EH im 



90 34 

24 

34+4 

EIP 

.13 

IJ 

013 
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ehiti 



59* M 

4tt 

44— 4 

EogTrid 



143 M 

7b 

74— ft 

EarICd 



3 54 

54 

54- H 


1J4 

X9 

*53 274 

M4 

V 

EdCmo 

.13 

11 

0 94 

Bb 

9—4 

Edueom 

Etfesme 

JBI 

XI 

0 3b 

34 

94 

3K 

94— 4 

EtChic 




7b 

74 

BlPos 

IJ* 11J 

7U0 

1SH 

134-4 

EMn 

176 J 

57 7b 

7b 

7b 

EBitto 



0 54 

8b 

Bb— ft 

EMnn 

.I6b 11 

5 13b 

13b 

13b 

BfecMo 



10 64 

6b 

64+4 

Eicatns 



30 17b 

Mte 

164—1 

EloNud 




9b 

94 + te 

EtaRni 






ElModl 



20184 

18 

W 

ECpIws 



312b 

13b 

134 

EfcfMb 



2 54 

4b 

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'!?•« 

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84— b 
4 

EmoAIr 



lO 74 

7b 

7b 





7b 

7b— 4 





6 

6 




IB 7H 

74 

7b— b 

BlWIM 



108 7b 

7 

7 — b 

EnoCiiy 



34538b 

04 

0b— b 

BiibOIIS 

BnoRw 



78 4b 
10 4 

-ft 

4^+4 

Bngnhs 

33 

IJ 

613b 

lib 

13b 




0134 

174 

13 — b 

EingBl 

iauot 




1*4 

16b 



340 )Db 

174 

T0b+ 4 

Eaton 

23 

U 

3 *4 

*te 

M 

ErlcTi 


6»30 

79b 

394 + H 

EvnSvt 



in 134 

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ExadTc 



M % 

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Bxovlr 



74104 

fb 

9b— 4 

1 



P 


1 

PDF 





74— 4 

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JOl 




54— 4 

FomHI s 





lb 

rormF 

1 




ISfk— b 

PrmG 

1J2 

31 

632 49b 474 474—14 

PedGrp 



330 Bb 

77 

32b 

Peroflu 



227 Sfa 

5 

Sb + fa 

FRiron 



40134 

134 

134— 4 

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FttlhTn 

Plggle 


X) 



46b + b 

3.0 

X8 



0b + b 

JI 

3J 

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PllmtK 



0134 

134 

134+4 

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0 

51 

0 34 

34 

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Flimmx 




*4 

6b + 4 

PAIeBs 

UNI 

*A 

277 234 

T7b 

33b + b 

FIAFIn 

77 

XI 

H0 

M 

0 —1 






2Sb— te 


2J0 

SJ 


49te 

494—1 

PiCeiF 




13 

134 + 4 

rComr 

10 

S3 


Ob 

Ob— b 

POaioR 




174 

174— b 




IQS4 lib 

114 

114 





9b 


FPdCol 




13b 

M 

PPFIM 

lOe u 

45 104 

184 

184+4 

PlPnCn 

JO 

41 

5* WM 

Wb 

184 + 4 

PFnMal 



10 W 

18 

W 

PtFIBk 

40 

IJ 

30 04 

914 

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FJerNt 

IM 

SJ 

0 31 'A 

31 

nb + b 

PMdB 

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5.1 

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314 

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2Jlb 4J 

7 524 

0b 

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JB6 


9134 



FRBGo 

9* 


1327 

04 


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jgt 

8 21 

Mfa 

3Db 

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6 Bb 


7b— 4 

PtSecC 

1.10 

54 

30194 

194 

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PTenNI 

IM 

54 

0294 


294— 4 

PtUnCs 

IJO 

X9 

120344 


34b 







Pfami 

48 

34 

m 134 

13b 

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PloPdl 

TOe 

11 

30154 

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PINFIs 

17 

X4 


0b 


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10 144 

14 

144 + 4 

Plurocb 

10 

U 

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50 44 

44 

4b 

PUm 

07 

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3014b 

Ufa 

M — b 

PLionA 

J9 

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114 134 

13b 

13—4 


uo 

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184 

184 




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Mte 




94D 3 

2b 

2b 


m 

9 

171 7M 

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.10 

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20234 

71b 

224+4 

Premnt 

JO 

XI 


17 

174+4 




E3uH 

BVr 

8b— 4 

PdHBs 

X 

XI 


144 

144+ 4 

IL ^ ~~l\ 













Golllea 



5 134 

13b 

13b + b 


.10 

11 

313 Sfa 

7b 

8 + b 

Garda 



6S 24 

?Ki 

24 




399 364 

Mb 

Mb— lb 

GnAul 



70 54 

5U 

5b— b 

CnUtM 



17 7U 

7 

7b 

CmdE 



9 34 

.14 

34— b 

GenelL 



0 34 

.14 

34— 4 

Genets 



548 54 

5b 

54 

Cenex 



40 54 

5b 

5b 

Genova 

.10 2J 

31 54 

54 

54+4 


U.S. Futures Jeil7 


Seaton Skudd 
H igh Low 


Open Hlsti Low CIm* Cho. 


Grains 


HmEATCCBT) 

£UD bu mbiltiunii- dollar* per biMwl 



318 


019 


U7b 



4JS 

X344 

MOV 

03* 

1364 

1124 

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XJD 

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Jul 

310 

SUb 

1174 


-K04 

3J64 

3114 

Sep 

311 

1124 

319 

311b 

+J04 

X*3te 

3174 


3J8b 

X424 

319 

3J2 

+J0b 

1M4 

3J6 

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3JS4 

3J6b 

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3J6 


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Prw.5e6es : 

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ProbDinrOnenint 44617 un Ml 
COmitCBT) 

50M ta RitohhMfr dollars i 


104 

X«S 

Mar 

3J04 

2X4 

268 

10 

XOb 

MOV 

X7SK 

XM4 

IX 

SSI 

2X4 

Jd 

X7B 

279b 

277 

104 

2X 

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X724 

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1774 

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239 

27*b 

177b 

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2J6 

2R54 

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SMN 

S5B8B 

1MJD 


EASates prev.soios aM 

Prow.OarOMn inLIMrlM iipIM 

SOrBEAMfCBT) 

MBObuwifcdwnii ibiHnr6perteH6l 
7J9 540 Jon SJite SJtte 

JJOte 573 IMr STD 5074 

7J7 5JB Mar 563 S59M 

769 SIB Jvl &92 469 

761 460 Aon SM ANte 

6J1 660 SOP AM 407 

kM 662 Nov 66} *694 

Of AUM Jon AI3te 6224 

762 620 NMr AM 636 

EMSolos Prov.SolM 4W0 

Pepr.DavOPMiM. 64606 UPM 
50TBEAN MEALCCBD 
Wlof» donors por ten 

13560 Jon 13460 139A 

16060 - Mar 14060 14650 
M6J0 MdV 74620 75860 
151 6D Jut 151 JD UUO 
' 1M60 ISM Am 15U0 1060 

179J0 ISAM Sop ISSM 15760 

18060 15660 Oct ISAM 1060 

•10660 15361 DOe 142J0 1*360 

EttSoiog prw.Soies I6jn 

Prav.DmrOpen in*. 06M upB 
•SOlfBEAHOlLfeBT) ' 
tClOMIbe dJareptrlWIBA 
3BJi 2365 Jon 3565 2A1S 

28M Mor 3060 SS 
32JD MOV 3*60 2520 
2370 Jld 3630 3665 
-020 3350 Am 2600 8AU 

2565 2358 SOP 2US 3665 

2b60 2350 Oct SiO 2SM 

360 23M Dtc 2148 - 210 

EaL Sates Pmr.Sotet M2S4 

Prew.DovOptnlnt. 40677 UPSB2 
OATS (CBT1 _ 

SOM bamMiHNn- donors PM- butewl 
• 1.964 1J3 Mor IM 161 ^ 

1JI 1JI May 1JM6 U7te 

-IJBte 167 Jul La 1J2te 

U9 .166 SOP 10 10 

1624 IJ24 Dec 

EMSolBS PtWP.Sidee 231 

Ptpw. Day Open JnL 1700 up 3 



’ 6 

920 

930 

5Ui 

ASH 

Jmi 

PeO 

Mor 

560 

580 

AX 

0.U 

STM 

5TSS 

+0 

+.98 

+0 

ITDb 

xist 

910 

560 

MOV 

00 

5870 

560 

S8JS 

+0 

XM4 

00 

57.10 

Jul 

015 

00 

STM 

00 

+0 

2794 

+J8b 

010 

570 

Sap 

sue 

580 

57M 

590 

+0 

2734 

-JI 

•40 

00 

Dk 

0X 

mim 

qua 

*00 

*JS 

1664 

279b 

— JI 

•U8 

00 

5M0 

00 

Jon 

*6V 

00 

600 

00 

090 

610 

+x 

+JS 

2554 

740 

6UB 

Mov 


610 


UA 

*33 



740 

700 

410 

07D 


610 

620 

*AS 

+0 


ssa* 

5694 

sn4 

5914 

518 

595 

5974 

AU 


6M AM 


57S4 +.144 
56* +.134 

557te +.134 
66*4 +.11 

6604 +604 
A06 +66 

*604 +654 
423 +654 


35W 


145M 16350 
M560 1450 
15060 15628 
1530 1S66B 
15650 1060 
15558 1060 
163J0 16320 


3544 3510 
S479 2545 
26J3 3517 
3A10 240 
3*60 360 
230 360 

p»g mtn 

2U5 210 


+ 6 * 


430 

+360 

■M60 

+8JI 

4360 

4060 

+160 

+0 


+60 

+66 

+66 

+J0 

+.U 

+.18 

+.10 

+M 


IJS4 161- +604 
104 IJTte +604 
L714 U2te +60M 
10 167 

fjfte 


Liveiiocic 


CATTLE (CMn 
MjaibA- C H S p erils, 
6760 MM Fm 

6sa Sm Apr 

6537 650 Jun 

66J5 63.15 Am 

65W 6160 M 

6560 6360 


650 

6590 

065 

6560 

6360 

6S6S 


068 

00 

6577 

6363 

6505 


EsLSqm 12.19 1 Pnw. Sates UW3 
Prev.OovOPM mb 60691 m260 
FEEDER CATTLE (CMB1 
4A60aibs^cintepprte __ 

ISM 6575 Jm 7160 710 

^ tSJ5 MPT ^ m 

7260 STM Apr TIM n.0 

7U0 6195 May 6570 

7060 6660 Am 6512 690 

650 060 SOP taOD IBID 

680 0.» Oct 

Es7.Salts 1679 prov.sotai i^ 
PraviOanrOponM. 06*7 **136 


HoasrcME) 

3D60IBA-ceni « perlb. 

5060 00 Fob 5865 530 

540 apt 00 4K0 

SJO MJO Jun 5*65 SAID 

Mot ^ M6B 5M 

5667 00 Am M 

sus 850 oet 00 ^ 

sus 4UD DK 0.70 0JO 

4M0 460 peb 450 0.15 

00 00 APT^ _ 

Penoipp S3s5 prev.soin +an 
Prev.Dov Open lid. 8*673 up 574 
MRK EELLffiSeCMn 
35inilbA>eentap«-lb 
H6S M0 Feb 7560 750 

nS MM Mor M ^ 

8860 6US MW n.» 

520 63.15 Jul TAM 77M 

006S ttaO AM 7660 7660 

00 ^ Fob 060 6MD 

7140 60D MOT . 

EMSeta sm Prcv.S^ ^ 
Prgr. Day Open inL VM0 **mi 


6540 

6670 

0.10 

6550 

*30 

*490 


7060 

7367 

aji 

00 

0.10 

00 


S2J0 

4505 

5190 

540 

5U7 

M60 

M60 

4E0 


74J0 

7660 

7S0 

750 

7660 

00 


6577 

060 

00 

6S7D 

65M 

660 


a.io 

7267 

aJD 

00 

00 

0.0 

00 


5597 

00 

540 

5650 

53J5 

00 

00 

4590 

460 


7SJ5 

750 

v,n 

7tM 

7467 

00 

600 


— .u 
+.13 
-vIO 
—.13 


—.a 

—66 

-M 

+0 

+0 


+.15 

+a 

+17 

+0 

— hB 

— a 
+0 


Pood 


ODPPSE cMirescEj 
060 lb5- coats por.^ 


16U0 

1580 19- 

MMD 1210 

U70 1370 

1410 100 

mSD 1980 
13125 WJO 


Mar 141*0 1M.U 1410 14221 
mSv 1M0 1%n IM UO0 
Jul 13U0 UB0 100 1300 
^ laS 1370 1360 1360 
DM 13M 13SJS 1350 1^ 


MOT 

MOV 


E8*.Salee IJTS Pm.'0nias Sg08 
Prov, Day Open liiL I3M5 up 2T3 
SMEdUtWOELP II (NYCSeei 

iismibA-coiiisPorB. 

nw JSL ^ 

130 4Jn Mor AM ^ 

U 0 - 06 . Mmr AM 40 

MS. US. jm AV ^ 

9JS 40 SOP 513 527 

90 S0 Od SJ5 669 

3M -60 Wr 62* *0 

. ASB A0 Alloy 

EASateo 5365 pTBV.SolBS 1M2 
Frev.Ooy Open lid. 0580 uOliBN 
COCOA (ETCSa) 

• WnwBleiontesnerlpn 

■ SS 120 3S Sh 

■■ 2m. aa aaov m S£ 

■ 'Ofi ■■ -20*9 Ju< SSi 3 m 

..3<l3 3ga Sop 073 300 

^ Dee 200 200 

- ao*. Mar 

^^Oateo KtS pifrSsalM hSK 
.FfteEavOReatnL 2iJ4i uP20 


Ul 

40 

4J6 

4LB* 

AU 

565 

*0 


20*1 

20*4 

20M 

30*6 


1330 

13161 


30 

626 

AJ9 

AM 

521 

50 

*0 

60 


2067 

3086 

2063 


300 

200 


-64 

-0 

>60 


— J7 


+11 

+0 

■hO* 

+0 

+0 

+04 


+34 

+0 

+22 

+0 

+M 

+U 

+13 


High 

Low 


Open 

Hfeh 

Low 

Chm 

Oh. 

ORANGE JUKE {NTCB1 





1500 Ifak.- cants nor to. 







1090 


1580 

1580 

1570 

15X45 


1K0 

11150 

Mat 

159X 

1600 

1580 

MO0 

+10 


1510 

*uv 

1600 

MI0 

I6M5 

W10 

+0 


1SS0 

Jul 

1610 

UI0 

160X 

1610 

+0 

1810 

1580 


1590 

U90 

15875 

1590 

+0 


1570 


1600 


1680 

1600 

+10 

WUO 

I59X 


1590 

1590 

1590 

1590 

+10 

1650 

1S9X 

Mer 




1590 

+10 



660V 




1590 

+10 

EsLSoiei 

100 

Prev. So In 1.970 





Prav.DovOppnlnt. 5296 oft 60 


Metois 


COPPERKOMfiX)' 
2SMD Iba.- CPiltB pw Ih. 


EsLSplas 1200 Prev.Sales A109 
Prew.DovOppttlnL 1660 olfOa 


MLI^RICOIAEm 


S0OWOvex-eent»pertreyei. 

gMA 

SBJ 

6041 

+1X6 

73X5 

142BJ 

6I«J 

99X0 

Peb 

Mor 

S92J 

6M0 

SOU 

407.9 

61X0 

+1X5 

+1X5 


60X8 


60J 


59X0 

62DJ 

+1X4 

1461J 

60X8 

Jvl 

60X0 

63U 


6JE0 

+10J 


621J 


63X0 

6350 

6MJ 

«*X1 

+1X1 

iyri>B 

640J 

OK 

63*5 

65X5 

Awa 

6543 

+W1 


666J 


647J 

647J 


U1J 

+1X3 


67IJ 





67Xa 



600 


6600 

6B1J 


6BU 

+1U 




*IU 

681J 

*7X0 

697J 

+1X7 

94X0 

711J 

Sep 

6923 

•925 

6t1J 

71X1 

+183 


Est.sal« 3500 Prev.MItl 34619 
Prov.OovOpenicd. 81.IM up 10 

PUbTIHUM CNYMB1 
a Iniv OA- dollars ppr trev ec. 

4470 2*761 . Jon 2610 3750 2*60 200 +6J0 

44960 8720 Apr 271M 3100 2700 2990 +A0 

4M0 090 Jul 2700 060 2760 2KJ0 +50 

3910 3060 Oct 36*0 3850 3860 010 +50 

3730 3050 Jen 0B0 +50 

Eetsotei 160 Pnv.Soles 209 
Prev. Day Open ltd. ISJOS upB 

PALLADIUM tNYME) 

10 Irev os- dollars per oe 

1610 1100 Mm- 1100 1110 W70 1100 — 0 

1590 1100 Jiin 100 1N0 1060 1150 — 0 

1490 1100 Sep 1060 100 1140 1100 —0 

M10 lIZM OK MKa ratTS MATS 700 —0 

EM.Salei 60 Prev.Setec 09 
Prev.OavOpenlnt. 6JID up4S 

SOLDfCCNWEIC) 

mirDvoK.-delha-iPortrqy OA 

■mai SffJo Jon 2950 2750 3900 30260 +510 

5220 200 Feb 20.10 30*0 2960 3010 +*0 

pwao 3000 Mor 3010 3050 3000 3U0 +40 

5U0 300 Apr 3010 300 3000 3070 +40 

5100 300 Jun 300 3130 3060 317.0 +40 

4050 5MM Am ni0 3170 300 3)640 +40 

4930 3200 Od 070 010 3M0 331.10 +40 

3220 Dk 3BL50 1360 3100 38L10 +40 
33060 Fob 300 300 325M 3310 +40 
4960 3B70 Apr 3360 +40 

43SJ0 3*20 Jun 336J0 3300 33670 3M0 +60 

34U0 Am 3*40 3460 3420 3MM +40 
39S7D 3610 Od 3600 3400 3*00 3550 +60 

EMSelPS 4000 Praw.5elee 67JD2 
Prev. Dor Oeen inLl74675 up 2945 


Finonciai 


910 

9IJI 

910 

910 

+.15 

9117 

910 

910 

910 

+.W 

9X14 

9X96 

9XX* 

9X91 

+.10 

9X43 

9X57 

9XJ3 

90J3 

+.19 

9X10 

9X27 

010 

9X22 

+0 

9X0 

9X0 

900 

00 

+11 

etJ3 

89J3 

073 

00 

+0 




0J9 

+11 


07-|7 

520 


7D01 

7)-M 

TIT-29 

71-M 

+74 


7M 

7IW6 

7+5 

7+19 

+13 

SMO 

Seo 

0-10 

M-1 

d+1B 

0-0 

+11 



4MB 

*8-13 

*MD 

69J 

+.H 

Mor 

4UB 

*8-27 

*8-18 

*+36 

+» 


Jun 

68-3 

011 

*+3 

6+9 

+39 

Sep 

AM* 

670 

67-23 

0-28 

-H8 

56-Pi 


67-20 

*70 

*7-17 

*7-17 

-K7 

5+0 

Mor 




0-7 

+36 

6+3 


*M 

0>l 

A+29 

4+30 

+K 

6+21 

Son 

*+25 

*+25 

6+S 

66-33 

■fa* 


us T. BILLS UMM> 

SI mllllon-Ptsef 10pd. 

91.95 069 Mar 

91J6 0.14 Jun 

910 SA94 Sep 

90*3 0577 OK 

900 0*0 Mor 

900 061 Jun 

0J1 BUO Sep 

Dk 

EeLSotes 1IJ17 Prev.Sotos 06*7 
Prov.DayOpmlnL 4A307 upW 

W TR. TREASURT (CBT) 
SIOO0aprfa>Pts532ndsanOOPd_ 

81-37 7845 Mor 104 6019 004 

81-7 TOO Jun 7900 7M7 79-18 

8043 7S-1S Sen 756 790 79+ 

7840 TOM OK 

7043 75-10 Mor 

700 0-a Jun 

esLSdM PiW'iotM 
Prav.DovOmint 008 dt31 

US TREASURT BONDS ICBT) 
IncMIBBlIBOalsAfinIsofiaaen 
77-U 
7515 
752 
7*4 

7M0 
TO* 

<945 
*94* 

*97 
CB-11 

<7-19 . .. 

Ed.SdM Prev.Sales13607 

prev. DayOpetiint.195928 m7a 

GNMA (CBT) 

S1OO0Dpi1ii-PtsO3MsoMOOPd^„ ^ 
6P9 0-5 Mar *9-U 6513 *»* 

0* s7-n Jun 019 60-a 6014 

6848 0-13 Sep 

^.11 sa wSr 600 67 6*40 

0+ S45 Jun 

*043 *021 Sep ^ 

e«iwt Prw.0tos 30 

prew. OayOneninL 7J21 up4i 


CERT. DGPOSITJMUIO 

simKltotepiBoflMpd 

91.17 8S43 Mar 910 91.1* 

9055 -lun 

900 050 SOP IfM 

00 Dm BM 00 

0.10 5656 Mor 

550 B6J3 Jun 

0 M 0M Sep 

ealSote* lj841 Ffw-SelM , JH 
PTOV.DavOpeninL 14557 elf 10 

EURODOLLARS lIMM) 
similliaiidtsdlMPcI. 

Mtee 014 Mar 900 nJ 6 

900 S «9 Jun 9504 9515 

0 » 0653 Sop 0,61 OMS 

00 8450 DK 00 015 

BM 8510 MK sa 85N 

0*1 SAa Jun 6543 8560 

Sil 00 sm M.I3 MM 

33J7 6 MB DK 8501 8501 


00-17 

7947 

TAB 

7B-JI 

78-10 

a-0 


1^1 


B8J8 8080 8880 


6AI2 

»a 

tt 

67-15 

0 

66-18 

6*4 


9500 

II 

SOM 


Ed.SplM 22479 Prm.Soles 
Pm. DarOpen liit. 0M6 up ta 


900 

900 

00 

00 

8812 

880 

013 

8501 


9573 

013 

890 

0.19 

PBK 

880 

0017 

8853 


+17 

+a 

+16 

+16 

+16 

+M 

+15 


+a 

+0 

+0 

+2 

+14 

+M 

+18 


+2 

+2 

+14 

+14 

-h2t 

+2 

+2 

+J0 


SeoMn 

HIph 


Open HMi Low Clen Che. 


BRITtSK POUND (IIVIM) 


IjmV 1.1305 
1250 1.1370 

1J45D 1.13*0 

)J7W» I.MM 

Ed.SolK 7J03 Prev.SoHK 7.927 
Prev.DovOpenitki. 15305 up 1.970 

Canadian dollar (imm} 
Sperdlr-1 Pdntcqualssojooi 
J05D 
JBU 
JSI5 
1S66 

EsLSales 

Prev.OevOpenlrd. 7jSB ofiM 


HIBHCH FRAKC(IMM) 
sper treno - 1 polni eauols 0001 
.11905 .10235 Mv 

.11BB .1070 Jun 

.1040 .1030 Sep 

Est.Solm Pm.Selas SO 
Prew.OovOnenlnL 291 eltSQ 

DRRMAM MARK (IMM) 

Seer mark-1 point emte 90001 






1.150 

45 


1.1405 

1.1510 

UMS 

1.14XS 

+U 


1.1375 

1.1460 

1.1345 

1.I4SS 



L1408 

1.140 

1.13W 

1.UU 

-5 

OK 

).t7f!S 

1.739S 

1.U3D 




7446 

Mor 

7551 

7558 

7544 

75S6 

+12 

7440 


7S9 

7537 

7S27 

7542 

+11 

7!D7 






+9 

7495 

Dk 

J535 

7SIS 

7525 

7533 

■ffi 

585 pmv.Soles 

873 




.1030 


+n 

+0 

+90 


Soles In Nat 

1901 HMh Lew SPJLOrm 


GoFBk 

CarMds 

UlbsG 

GlenFd 

CdTece 

GetinB 

Gett 

GouIdP 

Grontre 

GropM 

GrphSe 

gwfsb 

GBov^ 

GraenT 

Gtecti 

GuIHrd 

GHBde 

GliNuc 

Gull 


55e 5 


0104 lOte 10b 
63 Ste 54 54— 4 
1 Mb 04 Mb- b 

aa 9 04 9 + 4 

12 104 lOte 104 + 4 
237 4 te M 

1471 194 144 154— 4 
16114 11 114 +4 

15 154+4 

7 7H+ te 

94 94 
S 54+4 
14M 14M 
104 104 
IS 15b + 4 
13 13te+ te 


IS 15 
1b 14— 4 
94 94— 4 


1* SJ 

IT* 

Ufa 


231 

7b 


M 

3b 


*35 

Sb 

Ma 13 

0 

IS 


15 

lOte 


10 

i5b 


*41 

i3te 


4 

14te 


3151 

ISte 


1 * 2 
67 94 


H 


.1* 


.10 


HBDS 
HCC 

HCW 
HMK>Am 
Haters 
Haoco 
Hodaon 
HaleSv 
HUml 

Hamoil 
HarpG 
Hl+INS 
Hottmy 
HotekB 
HiihAe 
Hithcss 
HHhln 
Hlthdvn 
HectisA 
HeehnpB 
HelenT 
Heltx 
HenrdP 
HerilBn 
Herlev 
HiberCe 10 
Hlckom 


191 17 
44 74 
*6 64 
11410 


.10 

7 

17 14 

16 

11 

3333b 

10 

6J 

220 2*b 

0 

XI 

0 9te 

23 

14 

V Sb 


164 1*4+4 
7b 7b— 4 
*4 54 + 4 
94 10 

119124 134 124 
4 * 5te * + 4 
n 2b 2 34 + 4 

,2 ??f ^ 

139b 14 


M 

10 


HmFAz 

HomeHl 

HmecH 

Henind 

HoekOr 

Hoover 

Herzind 

HwBNJ 

HunIJB 

HnlpRs 

HunteB 

Hureo 

Hvbrilc 

HvdaAl 

Hvnenx 

HviekM 


M 

10 

10 


9 

14 

3MI7 V6te 
0174 17 
4 74 7b 
382 3te 24 
0b 21 


94+ b 
84 
i«te 

17 — b 
7b— 4 
34— 4 
a — b 
212 214 214—4 

0 *te *te *te— 4 
ZSM* 349k 09* 

3364 344 364 + 4 
11004 434 04 
13 44 44 44— 4 
0 a 19b 19b— b 
If lOb 104 44 + b 
330* *4 5b * 

17154 154 154 
5045 *te 74 04 +14 
SI 74 74 7b 
aw 174 174 + 4 
4a 19b a 
05 0 sm a +4 
8 4te 44 4te + 4 
43 18b wee 1*4 + 4 
0 ate a a — 4 

a 9b Ib 94 
in a M4 344— b 
0 *b 4b 44 
10174 17 174 +4 

4 44 44 44 

10 Sb 54 Ste— b 

5 «b *b 6b -I- b 


ILC 

IMS Inf 

leu 

imunak 

ImuTM 

Imuaen 

inaemp 

indpHll 

InutH 

■UoRsc 

imim 

■nirain 

instNtw 

Intacm 

InisGen 

ISSCO 

InleDv 

Uriel 

intlSv 

intrTel 


Inidvn 

infrfFir 

Inirtac 

Inlpreh 

iirirmgn 

iirimK 

ininiiel 

InCopE 

iniam 

■Gome 

lidKIng 

inlLsa 

iiuweoli 

IRIS 

IT Com 

intTotoi 

invere 

lomeeo 

laemdx 

im 

Mel pi 


.1* 11 


a Ib 8 I + b 
833Sb 3Sb 3PA+ 4 
im 14 ite 14 

3a 94 9 
121 34 3b 
IS *4 *4 
79 34 3 
15 34 Ite 
93 44 4 
10*4 24 2b 22b +34 
150 324 334— te 

0 M ar 

7 194 19 
3 7 7 

aw 174 174— b 
sa 04 04 14+ b 
II 34 3b 
1817 17 

327114 II 
3310 39b ab 394 + 4 
1110 tte *4 14+4 
a lb 14 ib+ 4 
SSt 14b ISb Mb + 4 
106 lb 84 8b + 4 
12104 lib 104 


9 

3b— 4 
64— b 
34+4 
14— 4 
4b— 4 


334— 4 
19—4 
7 — b 


34— 4 
17 

11b + b 


190 

6te 

Ste 

6b 

+ 

te 

IS960te 

43 

41b 


b 

397 

6 

Sb 

* 

+ 

te 

131 

17 

16b 



b 

14 

Ste 

Ste 

Ste 




3te 




te 

AO 

13 

12te 


b 

175 

I4H 

M 

14 — 

b 

4 

I6te 

i*te 

16b— 

te 

4512te 

19ft 

I3te 



7* 

*H 

*V> 

•te 

+ 

te 

191 

)b 

Ite 




41 

5b 

IS 

IS 


b 

117 

4 




te 

60 

4 

3b 

4 

+ 

te 


lia 84 04 6b + b 
0114 114 114+4 
636 5b 5b Sb- 4 

0 Mb ate ab— b 


JBRest 

Joekpot 

JockUa 

JomWIr 

JetStnrt 

JelMvt 

JertcD 

Jftes 

Joniesi 

JorwIA 

Joaphen 

June 

Justins 


14 IJ 


.13 J 

I 

t 

0 69 
EH 22 


0 14b 144 14b + 4 
0 34 34 3b+ 4 
0 Mb 29b ab + b 
234 18b II 13b + b 
6 19b 19b 19b 
161 74 7 7b + 4 
665 17 Mb lib + 4 
2a 4 4 4 

13 4 3b 4 + b 

a 3b 34 3b— 4 
M 7b 7b 7b— 4 
asDb ab 38b+ b 
6144 134 134—4 


KLAs 

KVPhr 

KatiMm 

Keretp 

Kosier 

Kerrdon 

KteivJn 

KvCnLf 

Kewra 

KavTm 

KevCmg 

KimtKil 

Klmbrk 

Kbieaid 

KNeSors 

viKoes 

Km 

Krmre 

Kuicke 


30 i*b ISb 16 +4 
7 4b 4b 4b 

M 3* SZ1te30b214— 4 

214144 14 144 

EN A* a 13b IZb 13 — 4 
90 74 M 7 — 4 
1256 a lb 3 + 4 
0 13 03374 ab Mb— 4 
0 5b 54 54— 4 
154 94 9b 94 + 4 
a 5te 5b Sb— b 
J4 IJ 0 2 27b 27b— 1 

11 5b 54 54— 4 
29 74 7b 74 + b 

JN J 

0 J 206 12b 114 12b + 4 
JS 25 07 124 134 I2b + 16 
.16 J 453 344 234 234—1 


SUM In N0 

MM HMl Lew SPAACO^ 


J1W 

H0 

Mar 

1I68 

1210 






Jun 

1197 

1237 

1T0 

028 




Sep 

sm 

1333 


126I 


^010 ltS7 Ok 

Ef^lole* 2X230 Prev.Sales I4J35 


0M 

+16 


JAPANESE YGRIIMM) 

Spar verK I peud eauols 00001 
004195 03964 00 0390 03951 03931034 0 

00*450 03997 Jun 03979 03901 039S 000 
00*19 04007 SOO JMOU 04014 0*014 0*013 
00*39 041M DK 0400 0400 0*070 0*06 
Ed-Solee 9JZ3 Pm. Solos &217 
Fm.OoyOecntw. 14.003 upS4* 

SWIM FRAHCdMM) 

S per frone- 1 pdni eauds MJ«m 
IMS 1631 Mar 017 09 02 0a 

^ 09 Jun 09 00 044 015 

J80 sm Sep 015 09 015 00 

.J3W 087 Ok 09 09 045 1975 

Bd.Saias 15Jm Pm.Sotes 9.694 
Pm.DayOpenInt. 1000 up376 



LnmoT 

M 

6J 

15 I2te 

17te 

13te— b 



61 

4J 

3 ISte 

K 

I5te+ b 


LhdBP 

0 

4J 

622 I3te 

ISM 

13te 


LGmfcS 



0 tte 

*b 

6ft — b 


UmeCs 

Jta 20 

03»te 

33 

39te + te 



ise At 

3»(*U 

6te 

*b— te 


LOWdlS 

78 

11 

024b 

Mb 

2tb 


LoeOta 



10 6te 

6te 

6te 


LMner 



U213te 

Ute 

I2te— te 


+14 

+12 

+10 

46 


IndusfriQis 


LUMBER (CMS) 

ISObim Pd. ft.. S per 100 Bd. ft. 

3210 1300 Jon 1500 1*10 1500 liOjO 

220J0 190 Mar 1650 1660 1650 1660 

3250 M70 May 1720 iSW 1710 173.10 

2300 1530 Jul 17*0 1780 1760 1770 

1970 1570 Sep 1770 1790 1770 17A10 

18AI0 1670 Nov 1709 1M0 1750 1700 

120 1750 Jon 10270 1040 I03JD 1019 

1950 1700 Wlnr 1070 120 1030 1020 

Ed.Sales 10* prev.Soles 105 
Fm.DoyOpenlM. 9JB3 oH2B4 

COTTON 2(NYCB) 

SQ0O IBS.- canis Per Ib. 


4A9 

460 

460 

+40 

420 

430 

440 


7975 

4X12 

Mor 

66JS 

670 

*60 

67.46 

+10 

790 

6670 


670 

6X20 

00 

016 

+J1 



Jul 

68JB 

620 

0.91 

680 

+0 



Od 

6X36 


6X36 

6X40 


7X0 

6X0 

Dk 

6X45 

680 

680 

6X0 

+.15 



AAor 

69A 

00 

00 

0.70 

+.10 



MOV 




7X35 

+se 


Bsl.Sale9 400 Pm.Soieo 505 
Pm.DOVOpenlU. 17J34 UP749 


HEATIHB OILCNVMB) 
4200 ec+ cents Per ml 


8*75 

00 

Feb 

720 

r»« 

710 

7X35 

+201 

830 

6X0 

Mat 

7X0 

700 

7X0 

7X0 

+10 

SITS 

00 


6X30 

00 

00 

6X33 

+10 

520 

660 

Mm 

00 

00 

00 

00 

+10 

78JD 


Jun 

660 

660 


0.W 

+10 







00 


750 

750 





720 

+10 

Ed. Soles 


Prw.Sales 11JS4 





Pm.DavOPMinL 2401 up20i 


CRUDE OIL(lfVlNE) 
10Dbbl.rdollanperbd. 



015 


9S7S 


250 

350 

+0 

310 

016 

Mor 

2S0 


tt+t 

2X60 

+JI 

310 

35.W 

Apr 

250 

3X77 

250 

3SJ4 


3X28 

25.10 

MOV 

250 

3X70 

2523 

95 SR 

+17 

390 

350 


250 

350 

350 

2X49 

+0 

230 

360 

Jul 

250 

7X55 

250 

250 

+0 

390 

2SJ1 

Aug 

00 

250 

250 

2147 

+J1 

390 

35.1* 

Sep 




3SJ7 

TJ1 

290 

WWI 

Od 




2147 

+J1 

390 


Nev 


94 47 

9SS7 

2X47 


390 


Dk 

9X55 

850 

2SJ4 

2SJ7 


390 

2610 


3X10 

010 

2110 

2110 

+0 

Ed.Sales 


Prev.Sales 2307 





Pm.DavOeonini. 52.151 up2038 


Stock indexes 


(Indexes compiled siiertlv before market dose) 


SP COMP. INDEX (CME) 
eolnis and cents 

1800 1530 Mar 1*70 1^ UA9S 1670 

ISeiTD ISAIO Jun I78L75 >7)0 1780 1780 

10190 1600 Sep 1740 1740 1710 1730 

Ed.Sales Prow. Sales 4507 

Prev. Day Open InL 9J18 eHi05 
VALUE LINGOCCBT) 
points mdcMits 

I9A9 1*8.10 Mar 1810 1620 1810 W10 

1970 1710 Jun 1840 IB4J0 18A40 1840 

Est Sales Pm.Sdes 2MS 

Prev. Day Open Int. 4.194 oHM3 


+.W 

+10 

+0 


+10 

+10 


LOBmk 

LJN 

LSI Loo 

LTX 

LaPetes 

LaZBy 

LadFm 

LaMw 


5? 


100 IS 
.19 J 
.16 IJ 


04 04 
. 6b *4 *4 
09 Ub 13b IS — b 
61 lib 184 Wb + b 
4914b 144 14b 
704 34b Mb— 4 
313b 134 134 
384 13 114 12 + b 


LewISP 

Laxlcon 

Laxldta 

Uabrt 

Lfirws 

LtaCem 

LJlyTul 

UnBrd 

UncTal 

UzCIOS 

LoeUF 

LanoF 

Lotus 

Lyndon 

Lvphos 


ia Sb 

23 22 
70 


7b ... 

34 3b 
3 34— 4 

31b 21b— b 
Ab 0 — b 


a *4 6 6 — b 

39013b 134 13b 
1117 33 234 234— b 

96 29b 294 9b + 4 

11150 9b a*b— b 

234 ISb Mb 15b + b 
31 a 21b 21b— b 
707Mb 23b 24 
1919b 194 19b 
19 144 14b 144 + b 


II— M \ 

MCI 



3517 Tte 

Tte Tte 

MIW 



3 S 

5 5 

MPSIS 





MTS a 

SA 

IJ 

3541Ste 

u i5te 




173 W« 

IBM 18M— te 

Mocaro 



3311* 

11b llte 

MochTc 



38 *« 

*te 6ft— te 

MaOtJt 



61? Mte 

Ute Ute+ te 

ModGE 

20 

93 

S12Zte 

site 33te— te 

MoxCtt 



111b 

11b 11b + te 

MoIRl 



23 Bte 

• Bte+ M 

Malrlta 

0e 

4711« 

llte llte 

sssa 

0 

43 

184 llte 
2ni9 

11 llft+b 
11b ISb 

MfreN 

am 

4J 

9245te 

AS AS 

Moran 

18iU 

WMU 

Ute 14 - b 


J0S3 7 

Hr 7u 

7 7 

MrldN 

10 

3J 

S2041W 

43M 43te + b 




1B27te 

S7ft 27b 

Mosotar 



50 4te 

4te 4te 

MothBN 



IBM 

Ute lOte— te 

Metns 

.W 

J 

237 

27 a 




685 Ste 33 a — fa 

Maxwgl 



157 9 

9 9 

MoyPt 



4M ift 

4te 4ft+ te 

McCrm 

23 

IB 

»32 

92 a 

McFod 



7710M 

10 lote + te 

Me Fori 



2512 

12 13 — b 

NlHtoH 

ts 

7 

Si *te 

6te <b+ fa 

MsdCre 



7 5b 

5b 5b 

ModciSt 



310 Mte 

IMk 14 + b 

AMfta 



S5W 

I5te 1* + te 

Mexdti 



1 * 

6 * + te 

Mentor 



MIIH 

lift Tift— b 

MentrG 



1236 19 

im lab- te 

MercBs 

197 

U 

B13SW 

aate A — %h 

MercBk 

10 

af 

7 0b 

0 43b 

MarSw 

n 

in 

233b 

22te 2Sb + te 

»pf 

30 

250 

XI 

X5 

373 0 
1039W 

1914 39te— te 
0fa 29b 

iMorvGl 



7612b 

Ub l2b + ft 

NtelTAlr 



33 Mte 

11 11 

MetSL 

0 

XB 

510 

10 10 + te 

Mleom 



272 27b 

27te 27te— b 

MierD 



86 Ste 

Ste 3te+ b 





Wb lOfa + b 

WUerov 

0 

LI 



AMerTe 



2091 25M 

24b 34te— 1 

Mlcrgp 



478 5 

4te 4te- te 

iwlCTSm 



151 5te 

5b Sb 




234 Ste 

5te 5b— te 

MdSIPd 

0 

22 

22IBte 

18 IBte 

MldBks 

1.T2 

3J 

3342910 2*fa 39V> 

MdwAir 



S3 4b 

4 4fa + fa 


M 


10 34te 

Mte 34te 

Mililcm 



1 3Vk 

Ste 3te— te 





MlRtecr 



1425 3 

2b 2te 

Mindre 



AI9te 

Wb 19M 

MCode 

jne 

34 14b 

Mte )4b 

MGMCA 



13 Bb 

8 8b+. b 

MeMCB 



1933 ate 

8 8b— M 

Atodine 

10 

X9 

waste 

3Ste 35te— M 

AMiKIr 



39 7b 

Tte 7b + fa 





» 99fa 


10 

33 


43fa 0b— fa 

AAimw 

Menra 

06 28 

*1 Ste 
3417b 

3te 3te 
17b 17b— fa 

AAonAnt 



37 Ste 

Ste Bte 

AAemin 



4M14 

13b 13b— te 

AAoiHiC 

10 

4J 

038te 

28fa 38fa 


JI 


10 15te 

I5te 15te— te 


I9i 


1318b 

lOte 10b 

Morrin 





AAoteiev 



71 4b 

4te 06+ ta 

AtolClb 

30 

IJ 

013b 

Ute 13 

AAuitmd 

0 

17 


36fa 36fa 

Myions 

.IM 

J 

119 34b 2«fa Mg— ig| 

11 _ H 

NCACp 



1 7b 

Tfa 7fa— te 

NMS 



IS Ste 

Ste 2te— fa 




24 13 

ISte 13 

NBnTes 

M 

40 

nn 

31 31 

NtCtys 

190 

40 

1010 

37b 0 + b 

NfCptr 

94 

19 

931 

30b 30b 

NDota 

M 

19 


Bte 8te— te 

NHIthC 

01 

IJ 

13Dte 

20te 30te— M 




9 5b 

5 5 

NMion 



2052 4te 

4te 4te 

NTech 

1 


5\ 3te 

3ft 3te+ te 

NottBly 



121 4te 

4te 4M 

Nougle 



0 5b 

Ste Ste 

NelsnT 

0 

25 

3 1 

8 5 + b 

NdSM 



701 Bb 

7b 7b— b 

NwKSk 



444 Tte 

7b 7b— te 

tfetfakS 



741 22te 

22te 33te 

NlwkEI 





Newlras 

23 

J 

SM 

M M 

NBrunS 



IS Bte 

7b 1 — te 

NEBus 

A3 

11 

NB 

Site S +1 

NHmpB 

0 

3J 

I523te 

a 22 b+ b 

NJNols 

1.13 

47 

11024 

33b 23b 

HYAIrl 

NVAwl 




^ 1l+*1? 

NwtaBk 



All 

wte lOte 

NewDtt 

0 

J 

722N 

22te 23te— te 

NIckOG 



119 «te 

Ste * 

I 



\ \-+^ 

NHceB 

JOe 4J 

1341 Ite 

•te 8b— b 

Nordsn 

M 

X8 

171 10 

T7te I7te— te 

Norostr 

43 

13 

*9 29b 

S9te 29b + ft 

Norsks 

. 12 e 

3 

3*30te 

Site 3nx+ te 




76 6ft 

$te 

NAtllns 



0 Tte 

Nestsv 



54 Tte 

7b 7b 

NwNG 

144 

17 

no Mte 

l«te Wte 

NkViPn 

1.16 

XD 

039b 

0b 0b 


0 

91 

S02»fa 

27b 0b+ b 

NwsIPJ 

X10 

9J 

573IM 


Mevmix 


13 4b 

NaMeii 

S3 

XI 

307 Mte 

44 44 

NudPh 



177 5b 

Sb Ste— te 

Numroii 



10 J 

Tte 7ft— M 

Hump 



51 9 

Ob 8b— M 

NuJMod 



a 9b 

fte fb 

0 

OCGTc 



11 Zte 

2b 2te+ M 

OokHIII 



105 3fte 

3te Tte 

OURk 



a 2b 

3te 2b+ b 

Oceonor 



a 3te 

3te Tte— te 

Oclllas 



10 14b 

I4te Mte 

OffsLoo 



160 3 

Ite 1ft 

OolMs 

S3 

3.6 

430 36 

35b 35b— ft 

Ohloca 

20 

5J 

161 0fa 

0 0b+ te 

OMKnIs 



14323 

22te Z7b— ft 

OWIteo 

n 

7J 

319 31b 
620b 

30te 31 + te 

owspre 

70 

9B 

0 20b + b 

OneBcp 

.13* 

J 

5416b 

16te )6b 

OnUne 



56 4te 

4 4te+ ft 

Onyx 



634 Ite 

Ilk IH+te 

Odiec 



5314b 

14ft i4te— b 



143032 

» 31 +1 

Ortnne 



41 14M 

Mb Mte+ te 






OrtaCp 



IN 6b 

5b 5b— te 

Oshmn 

» 

19 

3Mte 

l*b 16te + te 

OtlrTp 

30 

91 

027te 

37te 27te— te 

OvrExp 



6411 

Ub I0W+ ft 

OvtaoM 

0 

21 



OXOCD 



118 3te 

3b Ste— te 

\ P 

PLM 

19 

31 

3 5b 

Sb SM— b 

PNC 

232 

51 

235 46b 

ISb 4tte+ te 




961 10M 

10 10 


100 X7 

129 45b 
29 8b 

AS 4Sb + b 
0 IM— te 

PocTd 

S3 

51 

013te 

13 13te 

PocoPh 



»13te 

13b 13te + b 

PORCMX 

.13 

T1 

3 m 

7b 0i 




3NI4te 

Mb Mb 




1810 

fte 9te— b 

PorkOh 

0 

4J 

MM 

I3te 14 

PnintM 



295 4te 

«b 4te 

Pottkl 



143 Tte 

7ta Tte + te 




6019b 

I2te I3H— te 

PaMPt 



1 6te 

6te «fa— te 

tavN 

0 

21 

422te 

23te 23te 




IN fb 

9 9tt + b 

PiokHC 



3013 

I3te I2te 

PeoiiH 



I022te 

0 a — b 


J6r 

ID 

194 6M 

Sb * 


20 

7.7 

036te 

ft 0 


76 

X7 

6S9BM 

27te 0 — b 




A3 fte 

60 te 


PeeoRt 



H te+te 




M Ite 

lb Bte— b 


1.12 

XI 

A0te 

0 0 — b 


SulaslH Net 

10*6 High Low 3P0.Cirge 


Phnnet 

PSF& 

FtifIGI 

PteixAm 

PIcSav 

PieCufi 

PlonHl 

PknSIs 

PeFdk 

PicyMa 

Perex 

PWiN 

P gwgIl 


PwConw 

PreeCd 

PrpdLa 

Prawuv 

pnem 

PrtcOm 

PiieCfts 

Prtreiu 

ProdOp 

PrgaCn 

ProntTr 

Prgicci 

Pmtn 

PvHTm 

PurtBn 




0 6 

Pi 

5b— ft 

SunMWd 


3 7 

6te 

Aft— ft 



553 Ite 

Ste 

Bft 

SunSL 


3010 

fte 

9b 

AST 33 

5D7K 

I5K 

ISft+ ft 

SupRfg 

.16* IJ 

0 Mb 

ISb 

I6b+ b 



0 3b 

Ste 

3ft 



237 4b 

4ft 

4ft— ft 



2019 

18ft 

18ft— ft 



Niote 

lift 

’?»•+.» 

M 

u 

018te 

U 

18ft 






n 

71 

1017 33te 

0 

32b +1 






.13 

IJ 

13 7ft 

Tte 

7ft + te 



31 3te 


Ste + ft 



flOte 

M 

10 — ft 

svntacn 


N 9b 





962 S7te 

?Wi 

2Sb-1ft 



0 4ft 





103719 

33ft 

0ft— fa 


2A 77 

7)3te 

Ute 

l3b 



0 Tte 

Tte 

Tte 



91 Mb 

M 




31 Ift 

Ite 

Ift 



*3 *b 

6ft 




14316 

15ft 

15ft— ft 



2 6b 

Ab 

Ate 



IM 7 

7 

7 — ft 



11 7b 

Aft 


.16 

J 

80b 

3?ft 

au 


J4I J 

1015b 

Mb 

15fa 



11 *te 

6te 

*ft 

SCTCP 


476011ft 

10ft 



190 4 34 4 . .. 

234 4b 44 4b + b 
106 T*b 164 1*4 + b 
19424 A4 424 + b 
19 Wb 15 16 +1 

.1* 37 a 44 44 44— 4 
.1* J 2 34b Mb S4b— b 
10 BJ 0 Mb M 14b 

a 24 lb Ib— 4 
15315b 1$ 1SU + 4 
*43 44 4 44 

MU 1915 144 144 


QMSs 

Quodn 

QuDhrC 

Q uDlSy 

Quantm 

QuadM 

Q uixde 

Quptni 


Ji 27 


217124 124 124+ b 
81 44 44 44— b 
USb 25b 85b + 4 
1U 2b 24 Zb + b 
3904 0 0 - b 

*39 3b 34 34 + b 
121 10b U4 104— b 
2573 9b Sb 94 + 4 


RAX 

RPM6 

RadSvs 

RodtnT 

Rodlea 

Rmen 

RUnr 

Rnmtak 

RovEn 

Reodng 

Bec ei n 

RedenL 

Reaves 

RoevEi 

ftoglss 

RehoB 

Reitob 

Renal 

RnAuto 

RoHIth 

ResIrSy 

Reuterl 

ReiilrH 

Rexm 

RevRev 

Rhedess 

RBrilni 

RIchEl 

Rtrem 

RIvol 

RoodSs 

Re be M i 

RobNug 

ReUVsn 

Redcor 

RosesSi 

Rouse 

RgyBGp 

Revini 

RovPlm 

RevIRs 

RovlAIr 

Rust Pol 

RvonPa 


81 Mk 94 9b 

3 134 Ub >3b— b 
134 134 134 
4M104 9b 9b— 4 
M Sb 84 Me 
757 *4 6b *4+4 
10 31 3I3J7M 4*4 464— 4 
101 5 4b 4b 
0 11 14 13b 13 13b 

019b 19b 194+ b 
6 SH 54 54 
0 21 140 0 27b 0 

44 54 54 54 + 4 
0 XI 127 64 *4 6b— 4 
0 J 1| 13 12b 12b— b 

29224 224 224+ b 
17$ 9b 64 9 — H 
43 44 44 44+4 
0 SJ 0 Sb 8 84 

9114 lib Ub 

1713 134 134— 4 

.ISe IJ 3511 104 II 

00 1 1000 0 0 

20 3b 24 24— 4 
10 IJ 156 0 31b 32b +1b 

0 1 J 244 T2b 12H 124 + 4 
34 lb 8 BVt+ b 
5 31b 04 31b + 4 
40 24 14 14— 4 
0 61 *64 134 124 134 + 4 
10 14 24629b 29b 04 
I 19 64 * *b 
M J 42 Mb Mb Mb + b 
7 94 9b 94+4 
52*144 14 144 

1 16 16 16 -3 

3433*4 33b 334 

0 IN >4 14 

65 Wb W IB 
9 *4 84 54 + 4 

01 7b *4 *b 

0 t 7b B + 4 

0124 13 13—4 

6* 19b Wb If 


IJ 

17 


SAvind 
SCI sv 
5EI 
SFE 
SPDrup 
SRI 

Soteerd 
Safeco 
SotHIttl 
MJude 
StPaul 
SolCpt 
Son Bor 
SewnP 
SvBkPS 
SconOp 
ScanTr 
Scherer 
SdriniA 
Sdmed 
SdCmp 
SelMIc 
SdSfl 
ScISvSv 
Scilox 
SenGd 
seoaoie 
SecTog 
SEED 
sefed 
Semlen 
Sensor 
SvcMer 
Svmagi 
JvcFrd 
SevOok 
ShrMad 
Shwints 10 
Shdbv 
awWhi 


.lOr 11 
I 

0 35 
19 


30 

J5r .7 
100 45 
J3 2J 


3B21I 10 104 + b 

1536124 104 114—1 
0 13b 13b ISb— b 
0 Ob 7b Ob + b 
114b M4 144 
IA 174 174 174— b 
0 13 134 13 — 4 

4J 15361634 0 0—4 

4 14 14 M 

237 54 Ib M— 4 
6.1 ISMSDb 494 494— lb 
104 3te 3tt 34+4 
7 74 7 7 

9354 0 354+ b 

733*4 3*4 04—4 
19 74 7 7b + b 
U 124 12b 124+4 
A ID 9b 10 + b 
13 1*4 ISb 164 + b 
• I 5 • + b 

0 Sb 5 54 + 4 

6 4b 4b 4b 
30114 11b 114+ 4 
15 34 3b 34 + b 
1316b 15b 15b 

363 74 64 64— 4 
190 54 5b 54+4 
366 3b 2b 2b— b 
74 5b 54 34 
10194 194 194— 4 
4 5 0 • 

IIS 74 7b 74 
130114 114 114— 4 
100284 0 26b +1 

0 5b 59* 5b 
1313b 134 13b 
6MVb 0 0—4 

0304 294 394— b 
017 164 15b— 4 

130 17 164 1«b + b 

179 314 04 04 

7 13b 13 13b + b 

89 74 ? 4 

0 11b 11b lib— 4 
*1 15 144 IS 

0 13b 134 134 + b 
41 14 13b 14 

a IS 14b 16. + b 



:mi 

imL... 

no 

SoHBCti 
SoHwA 

Son^ 110a 3.1 
SonrPd 
SoBOSt 

Ini mill 

Itll^ 

Sedru 
Sovrpn 
Sovran 
SeonA 
Speeds 
spdrati 
SpeeCtI 
SnertlD 
Spire 

SfafBId 9 
Standys 10 
SMMic 
SMReg 1.1* 
SMfidun 
StaRfns 19 S3 
SlerSrs 

SloSIB 10 21 
SlateG .ISb 25 
Steiger 
StemrL 
SlewStw 

Stwint 12 3.1 
Stital 



0 


2J 


0 

10 

10 


JBo 11 


IA04 
85 44 4 

ISSISSb 

173 6b 84 
276 0 364 

3 Sb 3 
411b 114 11b 
1011b 114 lib— 4 
0 6 64 54— 4 

0 3b 3 3 — b 

29 Mb Mb 14b + b 
19 54 54 54— 4 
17 22b 23 23 

m 164 18 104—4 

94Sb 44b 45b +ib 
0 5 4b «b 

94 28N— b 
12 124 +1 

464 45b+ b 
44 54+ b 
*4 *4 
44 54 + 4 
114 13 


2329 

TJ 

9 54 
45 64 
4 4b 
1312 

W 234 S3 
0 6 5b Sb— 4 
1* 9M 5« Ib 
411 94 fb 94 
209 04 04— b 

14 244 34b Mb 
a 3b 34 34 
10164115 1154— b 
WAb A A 
356 34 34 3b + b 
344 74 7b 74— 4 
n 14 Ib 14 


wot HWh Lew SPELOrge 


TBC 

TCACB 

TocVIv 

Tandem 

Tandon 

TeCom 

Telco 

TIerrtA 

TeiPlus 

Telcrtt 

Tete cr d 

Tefepid 

TelvM 

Telobs 

TclKon 

TWneo 

TndrLv 

TerniDt 

Tesdote 

Texan 

Textile 

TlwrPr 

Thrmdc 

ThatM 

TMNS 

Tliorin 

TlwrlK 

ThouTs 

3Com 

TlineEs 

TmePlb 

Tlprory 

Tefus 

ToNSvs 

TrokAu 

TriodSv 

THbCm 

TrusJe 

TBkGot 

TwnCtv 

TysonF 


9 15 


Mb 

)54 

3% 

4 

94 

24 

lb 


UB 31 


24 11 II 
914 M 
22 34 8 
665184 Wb 
310 6b *4 
32 *b *4 
34319 164 

13*23 ZH* 
351 94 *b 

0 54 54 
0194 19 
0164 164 

234 34 3 
0715 
11016 
18 4 

5 4 
31 9b 
A 2b 

138 14 
2512b 12b 

129134 134 

34611b 10b 
115 74 74 
9Sb 33 
245 iOb 94 
*75 84 I 
385 Mb 154 
« Tte 64 
011b 104 
11104 104 
380 14 14 
115 134 13b 

1 134 134 

6 Ufa Wb 
1AW4 lOte 

5 2b 2b 
10 25b 2Sb 
4933b 0b 
IM 14 14 
1AM 94 


II + b 
M — b 
Ob 
154 

64— 4 
<b+ b 
184 

23 + b 
9—4 
54+ te 
19—4 
164 

34— 4 
IS + b 
15b + 4 
34-4 

4 

9b+ b 
24— 4 
lb— 4 
I2fa— b 
134+4 
I1b+ « 
74+4 
334+4 

10 + b 
ite+ 4 

16—4 

74+4 

lib 

'se-4 

lib — b 
134+ b 

11 + b 
104 

2b 

25b- b 
32fa + te 
14+ b 
324— Ib 


USLICO 

10 

43 

63ne 

28ft 

21ft— fa 

Ultrsv 

J6e 

J 

IWO 944 

Bte 

•ft- 1 

Ungmn 



Ml Ufa 

IS 

IS — fa 

unm 



IN Ift 

Ite 

»+ te 

vUMoU 



70 )b 

Ite 

K— IS 

UnPIntr 



ABIOte 

18b 

ISte— fa 

UnTrSe 

2J0 

43 

24N 

49te 

N 

UACnm 

.12 

A 

627 

0 

a — ft 

UBAldC 

.10* 

IJ 

3 10ft 

lOft 

lOte— te 

UBCol 

ua 

4J 

12 234b 

22te 

22b 

UnEdS 



7 2fa 

9M 

2>k 

UFnGre 



IN Ste 

Ste 

Ste— ft 

UFStPO 



114 14 

13te 

13ft— ft 

UGnto 



0>5te 

Ub 

15ft 

UPrasd 



1 10b 

10b 

lOMi 

USAni 



Si 3ft 

2te 

3ft + M 

USBcp 

730 

4,1 

NMb 

Mfa 

Mfa' 

USCv 



13 3te 

3te 

2ft— fa 

USOfOn 



0 ift 

5ft 

5ft 

USHtS 



<750 

0te 

32te— ft 

USShn 

JUe 

IJ 

399 3ft 

3te 

3te 

USSur 



*07 15b 

I5te 

15ft + ft 

USTr* 

tJC 

1X7 

15})W 

lib 

Mb 

US Tr 

IJO 

X* 

31 0 

AS 

0 + ft 

USIdns 

30 

J 

140 Mfa 

M 

Mfa + fa 

UnTolOv 



7016b 

itte 

16ft— ft 

UVOBo 

IJ4 

XI 

10 0 

34te 

34b— ft 

UnvFm 



31 Mte 

Ub 

14ft 

UnvHII 



99910b 

10 

10ft + ft 

UnvHId 



111 4b 

4 

4ft + ft 

UFSBk 



U 9 

Ste 

ate— b 

UreeCr 



> 5b 

Sfa 

ib + ft 

UMofe 

.DTe XI 

19 3H 

Sfa 

3te+ ft 


VLI 



0 * 

5b 

6 + b 

VLSI 



10 8 

7b 

• + ft 

VMX 



117 9ft 

Ste 

9ft 

VdMLa 



191 lift 

lift 

lift— te 

VMFSL 



0 Hk 

Bft 

Bte+ ft 

vaiNtt 

1.20 

XI 

61 9fa 

0 

2t 

VdLn 

JOe 

ij 

1025b 

34te 

0 + ft 

vonDus 

JO 

31 

11013M 

Ub 

13ft + b 

VORUtl 



21511 

9b 

11 +lb 

VectrG 



149 9k 

ft 

ft 

Venttex 



396 A 

3b 

4 + ft 

VdB 



a ft 

b 

b 

VIeonP 



*3 Ste 

3te 

3te+ ft 

Vlarp 

.10 

J 

0 1* 

Mb 

14te 

VIdraS 



10 3b 

3 

3 

VkteoCp 



0l9te 

I9te 

I9te— b 

viedeFr 

23e 

IJ 

13 12 

llte 

12 

viretak 



517ft 

I7ft 

17ft— ft 

VfeTedi 



331 3te 

2te 

2ft 

Vodovi 



57 7 

6b 

7 

voftrnf 



017b 

16b 

17fa 

Volvo 



200 

24H 

34te+ ft 


W 


WDA 

WWbrC 

WHu-TU 

WshE 

WFSLS 

WM5B 

Wcivetk 

Wetds 

WnCosS 

WstPSL 

WMIcTc 

WMicr 

WtTIAt 

WmorC 

WsiwdC 

Wettra 

Wicot 

widcem 

wiiiint 

WIIIAL 

WnuSn 

wilsnP 

wlisnH 

Wlndmr 

WinnEn 

Wltero 

WaedO 

Wbrthe 

Wrlfer 

Wyman 


10 U 
JDt 2* 


0 25 
20 *1 


M 21 
0 31 

19 41 


9 IJ 
57 IJ 

9 4J 
0 16 
0 2J 
.10 Z1 
9 12 


II 21 
904 
755104 
125194 
207 27b 
1011b 
11A 7b 
75174 
5654 
35 64 
ID 9 
25 5U 
246134 
68104 
014b 
16025b 
38 3b 
207 0 
487 34b 
«B 0b 
SW 

2M 9te 
0114 
95 54 
96 Zb 
84 19b 
13 17 
41223b 
4 5 
S72<b 


9b 9b— 4 
204 04 + b 

pu w + b 

If 19 — b 
2*b 37b— 4 
11b lib— b 
7 7b 
13te 134 
4Sb 454— 4 
6 6 — b 

84 V 
54 54 
134 10k + b 
17b 18fa + b 
M 14 — b 
25 35b 

34 34— te 
74 74+4 
34U 344+ 4 
8b Mb— 4 
10 10 — b 

94 94— 4 
114 114— 4 
44 54 
24 24— 4 
19 19 

16b 16b— b 
9 334 

7b 7b— 4 
M 34b+ b 


1 X 1 

XehK 

01 4 

3ft 

4 

Xlcer 

3011 

10 ft 

10 te+ ft 

Xhm 

6013ft 

12 b 

12 te+ ft 

1 

V 


1 

YtowR 

IM XI 271 »fa 

32 

3Sft+ ft 

1 

Z 


1 



ZenLbB 



37419te 

W 

19b + te 

Zentec 



112 3 

3b 

3te+ ft 

Ziegler 

JBO 41 

22M1te 

lift 

lift— ft 

ZlonUt 

IJ4 

XX 

U31fa 

31b 

sib 

ZItei 



2M 4b 

4b 

06 

Ziyod 



M 7 

6te 

7 + ft 

Zondwn 

J4 

u 

SO 9 

8b 

Bte 

Zymog 



M Ite 

m 

IH 

Eyfrex 



2U 3 , 

r IH 

)b— b 


London Commodities 

Jhd. 7 

PiBurts in sNrIina per metric Ion. 
GasM'l in UJ. dollars per metric ton. 
Goldin US.doltars per ounce. 


Lew 


ClOB 


Previous 


MOV 

Aug 

Od 

Dec 

Mer 

MOV 


Mov 

JIv 

5ep 

DK 

Mor 

MOV 


IJI3 IJ92 
1J9 1J94 
1J69 IJ46 
1J66 1J65 
I.n0 1J9 


1J77 

IJ86 

tJ93 

IJ98 

1JA 

IJS5 

IJ9 


LM3 


Hfen 
SUGAR 

IWar 1300 1170 1190 1190 1160 1169 
1370 I3S.M 1279 l»0 1M0 1349 
1409 I36.A I3B9 1380 1340 1340 
1459 1430 US0 1459 IA9 1A0 
N T. N.T. IA0 1520 IA0 100 
1679 1650 1*69 1670 1629 1*20 
IU9 1710 1739 1730 IW9 1690 
1.116 iDlsotWIans. 

COCOA 

Mor 1J«« 1J78 1J9S 107 IJ7S 

I.9D9 IJfO 108 1.909 IJBS 

1.918 1J95 1516 

1.931 100 1.910 

1J69 IJSO 1J66 

IJ66 IJSS 1J65 

N.T. N.r. ija 

2 JM MsonO lens. 

COFFEE 

Jon 3153 2136 2JA 2147 1338 

Mor 297 217S 293 294 2176 2177 

MOV 3193 295 298 2190 391 21D 

JIV 290 291 2193 395 293 298 

Sep 294 294 29S 290 207 290 

Nov 2105 294 295 290 299 2192 

Jon N.T. N.T. 390 295 390 290 

1157 lots of Stans. 

GASOIL 

Jon 227J5 3190 2369 2279 2179 317.75 
2260 2200 2259 2259 31A7S 3170 
2310 7170 2379 3279 3130 3139 
3179 3M9 2179 2179 3ID.7S 2119 
2160 2139 2159 31*0 npo 3IQ7S 
3160 3160 3140 2169 2090 2100 
2130 Tiaiog 2110 3M0 2010 3110 
N.T. NX 3110 2210 3050 2200 
N.T. H.T. 3110 2220 3010 2200 
3J99 Mis at IM Ions. 

GOLD 

Feb 3009 3940 39B9 3900 3069 XUJO 
AM 301.70 3010 3020 3029 3070 3080 
303 lots ol IMIrevoL 

J oofierig.- Jriwtaf s anrflttfZflleffPrMsfewTt&fr 
dwnoe ipasof/i. 


Fob 

iMor 

AU 

AAbv 

Jun 

JIv 

Aug 

Sep 


DM Fntares Options 

Jan. 7 

OilaM MexonHeEniEMe. 

W Irff ffWff ffirh ftf fTWrt^ 


ComnuKiifY Indexes 


AAoedv's. 
Reuters. 

OJ. Futuro*. 


Cbsp Previous 

NJ\. i 957.N f 

1.9I5.4D 1.919J0 

NJL 122.SB 

Com. Researcti Bureou. NJL 2*1.70 

AAoodVs : 1)056 100 : Dec. 31, 1931. 
p - preliminary; f - finol 
Reuters : base lOO : Sep. IB. 1931. 

Dew Jones ; bO0 100 ; Dee. 31, 1974. 


Morket Guide 


cbY: Chlcapo Board d Trade 

CMB: Chicagg Mgreonliia Evdionee 

iMMi intemafleiMl Mcnetarv Market 

Of Chleaga Mareaii l lle Exdidiee 
MYCSCE: Now Yarn Cocoa Sugar. Coffee Exchange 

HYCE: New York Cetlen Exdwnee 

CDMEX: Cgmmedlly Exdime. New York 

NYME: New York Mercantile Exdwnge 

KCBT; Konses Citv Board nt Trade 

NVFE: New yarh Fulursa ExOMneo 


Sinto CaHt>Senie 
Price Mgr Jua Sept 

3Q > » 

JI 117 19 — 

a 046 19 - 

33 &9 09 19 

3* 0.16 053 0.95 

35 00 L3» 09 


Plri+Seme 
Mer JMi SoPt 


0.10 

0J7 

Ul 

19 

113 

U2 


00 

10 

10 


1.19 

10 


Eitliiudrt igtal 901498 
Cells: PrL vel. 290 open ioL 3404 + G8 
Pds; Frivol. Ijaooeiiliit. I14fe-4S7 
Seuren: CME, 


.^rgendne Peso Slips Motc 

Ream 

BUENOS AIRES — Argentina’s 
ceairal bank set the peso pa- 
cent lower against the dollar in its 
Monday morning fixing in the first 
adjustment this year b^ond the 
0.72 percfflL daily slipp^ rale, 
dealers said. Ilie pesos new rate 
against the dollar was 187.56, com- 
pared with 1816 previously. 


Paris Commodities 

Jan. 7 

Sugar In Fnndi Fnna per melric ton. 
Ottwr figures 4 Frenca per HO fcg. 


High 

SUGAR 
Mar 110 

MOV 193 

Aug I17S 

Del IJ34 

Dm N.T. 

6Ur 1,7)9 


Low 

1120 

1175 

IJA 

IJ10 

N.T. 

1.70 


1135 

1190 

1J71 

1125 

190 

1.715 


110 

.1394 

IJ7S 

1.723 


ChUe 

+ 26 
+ 33 
+ 39 
+ 35 
+ » 
+ 20 


Mar 

X090 

X07S 

2182 

xon 

Ator 

M.T. 

N.T. 

31N 

XIOO 

JIv 

N.T. 

N.T. 

2190 


5e0 

N.T. 

N.T. 


XI0 

DK 

N.T. 

N.T. 

2160 

217S 

Atar 

N.T. 

N.T. 

1055 


AMV 

N.T. 

N.T. 



Est. vd.: 7 lels ol 

ID lOrtx Prev. 


Esi. vol.: I JM Ids d M ions. Prev. ectuel 
soles; 938 late. Oaen inieresi: lUI* 

COCOA 

+ 3 
+ 5 
+ 5 
+ 10 
+ 17 
+ 15 

— +15 

« 

»les: 29lets.Oeeninteresl:70 
COFFEE 

— 2J2B + 10 

~ 299 +2S 

— (inch. 

— + W 

— +10 

— +15 

. — +17 

Est. vol.: 13 tall of 5 Ions. Prev. octuol 

Mies; 2* lots. Open inlarosi: 309 
Samve: Bourse auCtinnnerve. 


Jar 

N.T. 

N.T. 

_ 

AUr 

UW 

X5D6 

ISM 

AWV 

N.T. 

N.T. 

X490 

JIv 

N.T. 

N.T. 

2J«g 

Sep 

N.T. 

N.T. 

X490 

Nov 

N.T. 

N.T. 

X490 

Jon 

N.T. 

N.T. 

3J0 


London Metals Jan. 7 

Ftwres tn stenbig per metric ton. 
Silver fti peneg Mr frov ounce. 


Tedev PrevMos 
High grade copper nthodes: 
sad 1.1430 1,100 U420 1.1430 
Smonths 1,1450 1.14*0 1.1470 |.)4B0 
Cooper catlwdcs: 

Htal 1.1320 1.1340 1,1340 1.1360 

3 months 1,1450 1,14*0 1,1430 1,1500 
9J4O0 9J4S0 9J2D0 9J2S0 
9JIO0 9JIS0 *900 9000 
3130 3850 3750 3840 
3290 3390 3380 3390 
7030 7040 nS0 70*0 
*9B0 *990 tH9M 7000 
5070 SDB0 5220 5330 
5300 53B9 5350 53*0 


Tin: sed 
3 nMnths 
Leadispot 
3 months 
Zineispot 
amemiu 
Siiverispor 
3 months 
Aluminium: 
soot 

3 months 


9040 9050 *850 90*0 
9270 9210 *370 9380 
Nlckei:9P0t 4080 41200 4000 41100 
3 months 490M 4000 4.1900 4000 
Sduroe; Reufer& 


j S&P 100 Index Options 
Jan.4- 
Chlogo Board 


strike Cslb-Usl 
Prfn Joe PsO Mar 
IA 

13 134 

74 94 

3b Sfa 

I m 

3/1* 14 
1/16 7/16 
1/16 3/M 


ISO 

1SS 

10 

165 

170 

175 

MB 


15 

lOb 

*b 

4te 

2U. 

14 

te 


PmH-HnI 
Jan ffea Mor 

— 1/U - 

— 4 
1/U 4 
1&/1* 2VW 


44 

9 


7A6 

Ite 

3b 

5 

9 

134 


Total can voieme issiso? 

Total coll open In). 455,113 
Total put vetaoM 137+12 
Total put epm M. 37309 
Index: 

High 16202L6W 1*00 CI6M 1610 - 0.92 
Soeree:CBOE. 


Asian Commodities 

Jan. 7 


HOHIfalCOIIC GOLD FUTURES 
UJJ Mr ounce 

aoso Prtvioiis 
H4h Low BM AA DM Ask 
Jon _ N.T. N.T. 3940 39*0 U10 3030 
Feb .. 2910 2910 29*0 2910 3030 3050 
Ator _ n.T. M.T. 3910 3000 30503070 
Apt ^ N.T. N.T. 3000 3820 3070 3090 
Jun _ 3050 3050 3640 306J 3130 3140 
Aue _ N.T. N.T. 3060 3100 3160 3180 
Del _ N.T. N.T. 3130 3150 010 3230 
Dec . K.T. N.T. 31B0 3200 33*0 3250 
volume: 0 lots d 10 oz. 

SINGAPORE GOLD FUTURES 
UU per ounce 


Feb . 
Mar 

API . 


Hfeh 

3^10 

N.T. 

N.T. 


Volunw: I.IOOlQls of 100 ol 

KUALA LUMPUR RUBBER 
*4siavsiax cents per kilo 
as 


Prev. 

Lew Settle Settle 
29610 39*60 30*0 
39B60 30*0 

30.7D 3C:..)0 


N.T. 

N.T. 



BM 

ASk 

BM 



IMM 

171 JS 





199M 

20X00 

30710 

NIM 

2D5J0 

70X00 


wnM 

Jun 3X1N 

Voitfme: 37 Idk 


SINGAPORE RUBBER 
Shwopore cents par kilo 
CtoM 


RSS1 JOR_ 
R5S1 Peb_ 
R55?Jan- 
RSSJJen- 
RSS4 Jon— 
RSSSjon- 


Bld 

1610 

1*150 

156.75 

15415 

147.75 

139.75 


Ask 

I6Z0 

16175 

157.75 

155.75 
149.79 

141.75 


Ash 

1850 

1920 

1970 

2020 

3D70 

2100 


PrevfeM 
BM Ask 
1*50 1*60 

1720 1720 
100 1500 
1570 »B0 

ISB0 tps0 
1420 1440 


KUALA LUMPUR PALM OIL 
Molavslon ringgits per 25 tans 
Oete 


Previous 



BU 

Adi 

BM 

Ask 

Jon — 

_ 1,190 

1175 

U35 

un 

Pab 

__ 1.190 

IMS 

110 

1.3U 

Atar ... 

_ M90 

1140 

1.210 

1,2N 

API 

_ I.1M 

IIN 

mo 

100 

Atav __ 

_ UN 

110 

100 

UN 

Jun 

— Lin 

im 

1,190 

U0 

JIv 

_ 1,1*0 

1.320 

1.180 

1,2911 

$BP-_ 

_ 1.I7X 

1JI0 

U0 

110 

Nov 

_ >.)» 

1J10 

1.170 

un 


Volume: 1 tafsuflSlans. 
Source: neuters. 


Marijuana Crop in U.S. 
Valued at$16.6 Billion 

The Assodaied Prea 

Washington — Amaica&s 

harvested a record J16.5 b^icta 
worth of marijuaDa last year, with 
iacrea^g amounts grown b per- 
sonal Widens in basements and 
closets, the National Oiganizadon 
for the Refonn of Miuijuaoa Laws 
said htoday. 

The group, which advocates le- 
galization of pot, esiimaied in its 
annual cultivation report that 
about 25 poceot of the 11 gii nion 
pounds (24.2 million kilognuns) 
grown domestically last year was 
produced indoors under plant 
ligbts. 



CammedltvandlMI Moe 

CoHoe 4 Santas, lb 10 

Prlnldoth 64/0 0 te, wf _ 018 

Sleel billets IPUl.l.ton 4730 

Irons Frirv. Philo. Ion 2130 

Sleel scrap No I hw Pitt. _ 81-83 

Lend Spot. Ib - 19.23 

Cnoeermlort.Ut 644+67 

Tin iSIralls), 4 51997 

Zinc E. St. L. Bosis. lb ILA 

Pnllndlun,,.n» 121-10 

SllworM V ''JJg 

Source: aP. 


Year 

Apo 

10 

00 

4530 

7130 

069 

36-28 

69*6-77 

ASM 

00 

1*3-16* 

70 


Dividends 


Jan. 7 


] 


Company 


Per Amt Pov Rk 


USUAL 




Q 

12 

1-31 

1-17 

s a 

JU 

+0 

M4 

Q .13 ft 

+0 

3-8 

A 

.10 

3-W 

21 

0 

30 

3- IS 

M 


Clerk ULl Mfp 
Goidan Enterprise 
Lubys Cafe, me 
Sim-Kor Lhte Fte 
Teierivno Conodo 
A-AiuiMI: M-MeirthiTiO-Qiiarterly; S-Seml- 
AbbuoI. 

Source; UPl. 


iMmmnsmBKnm 

HOUnON, IBUSy lUJU 


Far in/oaBetum eeiueet! 

U«ml J. WOUaBe Redtore 

5629 m 1960 Vest, SoHr 210 

BoKten, Tk. 770G9. 

TcL: (713) 5864399. Tb: 3873S6 


Gold Options (FrieesiaS/oi). 


II 

Hb 


*•9- 

II 300 

7N- 9iB 

M»W35 

332M25 

II ^0 

STS 52 

IIUSIITS 

1&SX1BSS 

II 3B 

ITS S2$ 

*^S25 

122X140 

II ^ 

on- IJO 

435-5X 

vmKtSD 

II 3Q 

awQio 

miSJ 

675- B35 

II 49 

— 

2110.325 

iSisa 


Gb*9U0-Ztt3) 

Valean White WeUlA. 

L QrM du Mom- Blue 

IZll Geae*! 1, .R wiiiwi— .i ■ 

TcL 319251 - Tdet 28395 


FOREIGN & COLONIAL 
RESERVE ASSET FUND 

nsAT2)aSi 

A. USDCUAZCA»t {]£ 

9: MXWJOB-ICtOai im 

Q DOlARBOhDS 5li« 

D: »jxTci«a<rB>os jgJ 

6 sraaK3AS5Eis nS 

wRBGNacacm 


' * - 







Page 12 


Wm saa g 

iinsiln !!■■■■ 

aSS8L|8Sgi.g»- 

BBa™8a^™ i8gaa 

8gg88"g»«n! 

HBHH 

iilHilHIHiilBii 

8aaB.»i!s!a!i!i 


{INTERNATIONAL HERALD TRIBUNE, TUESDAY, JANUARY 8, 1985 


PEANUTS 

I HAVE BEEN A5JCEP 
TD MAKE THIS 
MFOiOANT ANNOUNCEMENT 



ONEOFOURCLASSWIATES, 
MISSRATRICIARQCHARITi: 
HASJUSTIUONTHE 
"ALL-CITY ESSAY CONTEST" 


m ESSAY ON U)HAT 
5ME I7IP PURINE HER 
CHRISTMAS VACATION MAS 
WON RRST PRIZE/ 


MOW PIP I WIN? I 
.60TA“PM1NU5"/. 



I (1 




BLONDIE 

NOW^SIR.TO *> 
ViHOM. 'HOlUS 
VOU Taj- A ’ 
[^p SECRET 


VOUR Tm/ wipe is my 
VlftPE <.8ESr FRIENP f 
OR vDuR>i-«''''s.— 

BEST S 
FRIEND? ) 


r>4CW R3R Vt3ue 
QUESTION, yY 
AAA'AM... J I 
A^A'AAA... r 


_ I'O BETTER 
I TRV THE . 
I NEXT Vl 
i HOUSE ) 


ACROSS 

1 Stout 
4-nff 
ST&espian 
13 Cutie 
ISSandazac 
ISNotasoul 
17 Five4Dd-ten 

19 Sag 

20 Heaven: 
Coab.fbrm 

21 Braun and 
Sydow 

23 Mineral 
deposits 

24 Tightwad 
27 Story 
28Blood-hued 
32Ne^^eoe 

35 Newport, R.I., 
has one 

37 Daft 

38 Tightly 
together 

43 Water wbed 

44 Compass pt. 

45 Permit 

46 “Fear God, and 
^—command- 
ments": Eccl. 
12:13 

49 Forum frock 
52 Type of bread 
57 Cm game 
60 African 
antelope 


eiSaki 
62 Pivotal 
64 Social affair 


25 Paid athletes • 

26 Arabian pzince 
29 Asian 




67SnneFeds 

68 Being 

69 Young adnlts 

70 Assists 

71 “Take , 

She's Mine” 


DOWN 

ITotai 
2 France's 
longest river 
Sl^omiist 
Mischa 
dPoeed 
55phere 
OBas^nll's 
Hank 
7 Ditch 

SRespmsetoa 

ques. 

OPigment 

10 Travel 

11 “Dont tread 

12Agts. 

14 Dustin 
Hoftaanrole 

18 Salty sauce, 
British style 

22 Haggard 
heroine 


BEETLE BAILEY 


31" lavlel" 

32 Rowers* bench 

33 Indian of Okla, 

34 Farm measure 
86 Mil. unit 
39U.S. 

jouznalist: 

1889-1974 

46 Waikiki’s isle 
41Notdl5cavmad 

42 Umg period 

47 Devilish tot 

48 Ancient 
Lacoidancity 

50 Furntture 
trimming 

SllOndofan^e 

53 Varnish base 

54 Baked dou^ 
with filler 

Jagged 

56 Hamit 

57 Blemish 

58 Get by 

50 "I cannot tell 

63— judicata ' 
65U.S.NJL 
graduate 




WHILE YOU RE AT IT 
EMPTY THAT PENCIL 
^ SHARPENER TOO 


O New Yiorfc Tmee. edited by Eugene Maiedca. 

DENNIS THE MENAGE 


I’B 






“WY nose sniffs pretty 0OOD BUT 
I CANT 6ET IT ID SMELL I* 


THAT SCRAMBLED WORD GAME 
• by Henri Arnold and Bob Lee 


Unscramble these four Jumbles, 
one tetter lo each square. 10 form 
lour ordinary words. 


FARCT 


NOMUT 


-Ay 



ANDY CAPP 

f TMABiTPUSt^FOR 
I TVV^ ANCN. WOULD >OU 
^ TAKE THE fcVASHINCr 

L_ -DOVMN1DTHE 

LAUNDRETTE 

rVKtt-r PDB/MEP i 


fOH.ACi PET/ 
^■*<XJDONT -< 
EXPECT ASE TO 
S SIT THERE ^ 
r AMONG ALO 
; THBMYClNS 
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GARFBELP 

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ARE VOO 
OKAM. 
GARFIELP? 


YOU WOOLPNT 
UNPERSTANR ‘ 
> SKINNV r 
S PERSON r 


Edited by Margareiha Westphal. 288 pp. 
S25. 

Johns Hopkins University Press, Baltimm^ 
Md 21218. 

Reviewed by Richurd Edcr 

S HE was a child at the rustic and unpre ten- 
uous coun of the Paiatuie Elector, a bois- 
terous tomboy jumping hard off walls to see if 
she might tuni into a real bo^. She sneaked 
bacon-and-cabb^ salad for midnight gorging 
and spoke her mind at every oppommity. 

And at 19. ihrou^ the arcane political bro- 
keragmo of European royalty, this country 
mouse from a sm^ German stare, Liseiotte 
von der Pfalz, found herself iimaled upon the 
utmost flourish of Versailles. She was married 
off to the prancing, bisexual Duke of Orleans, 
brother to Louis XfV. Protocol decreed that 
for the next 40 years she would be Madame, an 
unwilling luminary, a sulky moon in the rays of 
the Sun King's coun. 

She hunted dutifully, energetically and fell 
off 27 times, dressed up and undressed before a 
jury' of retainers, dozed through endless church 
and state ceremonials, was deferred to and 
schemed againsL feared poisoning, saw her son 
become regent after Louis’s death, and finally 
became the surviving grand matriarch of i» 
French royal family. 

.'\nd sbie hardly ever stopped thinicing of 
bacon salad, of pancakes ano sausay, of the 
richer quality (jf Goman butter. She sang 
Lutheran hymns to herself, pored over of 

Hddelbeig and Mannheim, and dreamed in 
vain of going home. 

It was one of the great homesicknesses. And 
through the only outlet for homesickness, this 
royal prisoner vented herself in a remarlmble 
co'rre^ndence. The letters of the duchess ^ 
Orleans to her relatives in Germany are tte 
third and least known of the three great chroni- 
cles of Versailles. 

Sl Simon gave us an immense and detailed 
tapestry, gossip sought so passionately as to 
transform itsebf into art. Madame de Sevigoe 
gathered detail and reflection as if they were 
Uieraliy nourishment for her absent dau^ier. 
Liseiotte. coarse, witty and yearning, gives us 
the insight of the outsider. The history of the 
past 100 years inclines us to recognize the 
notion of the French pushed around by the 
Germans. Here we see an earlier traction: the 
German sensibility buffaloed by the French. 
Every great culture has the defects of its vir- ' 
tues; Lisdotte k^l a choleric record Ver- 
sailles’ conceit, corruption and cloggpd drains. 
The selecticm of letters made in I9S8 by 


Maigaretha WestphaL and translated here by 
Elborg Forster, lays more stress on iUnmi^t- 
iag the character and circuznstances of Lis^' 
lotte t han do previous collections, where the 
emphasis is upcxi the comical and scandalous 
doings at Verkilles. 

Not that the present edition, which vividly 
renders Liseiotle's pithy language, scants such 
details. She rails ag^t the severe Madame de 
Maintenon, unoC^dal consort to Louis in his 
sanctuDonious latter days, calling her a tioDop 
and a rag bag. She tells us that the couil ladies 
would paiotbiue lines on thw sldn to siinulate 
vans and i»Uor. She describes a senile courtier 
iictng a chamber poi for a mask at a baO, and 


the sensiUli^'. In her letters, she would dwdl 
mtb gusto on her own awkwardness and unat- 
traciiveness. “My faL” she writes to her be- 
loved aunL the Elecioress of Hanover, “is in aD 
the wrong places, which is bound to be unbe- 
coming. I have a horrendous, begging your 
leave, bdiind, big bdly and hips and 
brx^ shoulders: my nedt and breasts are quite 
fiaL” 

Wboe later geaerauons would think of the 
court of the Sun King as a high water mark of 
culture and taste, LJselotie recorded its mur- 
derous intrigues, the occasional pmsonmg and 

She^iTh^^ to be a gilded prisoner, stuffed 
with rich French food that she detested, in- 
vented for reasons of state security from viat- 
ing Germany and subjected to a suffocating 
court rituaL 

At the funeral for the wife of the Dauphin, 
she notes how human feelings are submerged 
in e^less ceremony: "It is amaTing how hard 
thoe pet^Ie are,** she writes: and later, "d(» 
are the bst people I have found in France.’*^ 

The spien^ of Louis XIV’s reign was un- 
deniable, but it was an armed ^le^or, main- 
tamed by iron machineries. It was. more than 
F.ngland or the German states of the time, a 
tyranny. Liselotte's letters home are often sour' 
and sometimes self-pilying, yet there is a buqy^ 
ancy and a wit that gives them an astringent 


simple Fon^g to be unfettered, unwatched 
aid free of the povrer games. 

“1 am no longer a merry little leaf-rustier,” 
she writes not long after her arrival in France, 
recalling her tomboy nickname. “In a dreadful 
way, ! no longer fed like rustling." Later, she 
reflects: "A person of less cheerful disposition 
would probably have died of sorrow long ago, 
but I only get big and faL” 

Ridford Eder is or rhe siiijJ of the Los ringefes 
Times. 


By Robert Byme 

O NCE again in the world 
championship chess 
match in Moscow, ingenuity 
was on the side of the defense. 
Gary Kasparov, the 21 -year- 
old challenger, reveled an 
opening innovation for Black 
liiai stymied the 33-year-old ti- 
tleholder, Anatoly Karpov, and 
led to an early draw on 
Wednesday in the 37th game. 

The record for draws was 
thus extended to 31 games in a 
championship match that has 
also set records for the most 
consecutive draws -—17— and 
the most games for a title 
match in the modem era. 

Karpov, world champion 
since 1973 leads the match 3-12 
and needs one more victory to 
retain his litie. Draws do not 
counL 

The I P-K4 in this 37th game 
was only the fifth time that 
Karpov bad tried a kingside 
opening in this match. Al- 
though they are the champion's 
favonte, kingside t^ieaings in 
general lead to shar^ tactical i 
play than 1 P-Q4 and are gener- 
ally not as a good a cMce < 
ag^st such a talented comU- i 
nation player as Kasparov. 1 
Karpov must be impauent to 1 
end the series. I 


CHESS 


Ka^iarov defended against 
the Ri^ier-Rauzer Atack, 6 B- 
KNS, as he had in game 33. In 




that game, Kai^ use 9 P-B4, 
but failed to obtain the upper 
hand after 9 . . . P-KR3: 10 B- 


■ R4, P-K4: II N-B5. BxN; 12 
' PkB.PxP. 

Now he suraiched to 9 N-N3. 
I the Podebrad Variation, with 
which White scored a smashing 
‘ success in the Jon Amason- 
Karl Thorstdns game in the 
' Reykjank International Open 
‘ Toumameai last February af- 
ter 9... Q-N3; 10P-KR417.R- 
Ql; II P-R5, P-Q4; 12 PxP. 
NxP; 13 BxB. N/3xB?; M ^ 
R6, P-N3; 15 B-B4! 

Kasparov was ready for it. 
He took an old move— 9 ... P- 
QR4, ndueb both loosened the 
white queoi-side and cramped 
the bla^ position, he produced 
10...P-Q4! 

This ingenious innovaton 
was not a real gambit because 
II BxN?!. BxB; 12 PxP. BxN: 

13 PxB (13 QxB is correct but 
then White Im nothing), PXP: 

14 (JxP, Q.R5 is veiy strong for 
Black. 

But Karpov could find no 
other way to refute it either. 
His II PxP. NxP; 12 BxB. 
N/3xB lacked a convindj^ fol- 
low-up. Thus. 13 B-B4, OB21; 
14BxN, NxB: 15 NxN, PxN; 16 



Final peatUon 

QxP, Q-BSd> lets Black retrieve 
tus pawn mtb the safer 
poation and a good bidiop 
against an indifferent kni^t. 

On 15 . . . NxN. an qipron- 
mately even position arises 
with the reculture 16 (^. Ka- 
sparov could not dream of 
I6...Q-N4ch: 17K-Nl,(JxP? 
because of 18 K-Rnl. 

But was this situation sterile 
enou^ to enocMirage the play- 
ers to agree to a draw? Karpov 
and Kasparov seem to 
thought so. 


W 

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J> MK 






iLi '■jtf 


CRESIB 


PHANEP 


Prini answer hers; 


HOW HE 

LOOKSC? WHEN 5HE 
&EE4/'iEC? 4WTHETIC . 
K 

Now arrange me circled leners to 
fonn the surprise answer, as sug- 
gested by the above cartoon. 


Yesterday's 


(Answers tomorrow) 

Jumbles-. AMUSE FATAL MOHAIR SCURVY 
Answer What llte at that singles bar was— 

A “MARRY" CHASE 


WEATHER 


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Prices in Canadion cents unless morked S 


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BkEostAsia 
Cneunp Kenp 
China UpM 
Cr«« Horeor 
Hone Sane 
HK Elec 
HK Hotels 
HK Land 
HKShenebol 
HK Tel 
HKWIHi-r 
Hirtdi Wh am poa 
Jord)na Malta 
JordhteSoc 
How World 
ShmrBrok 
SHK Props 
SIme Darby 
SfehM 

Swire PocHleA 


Other Markets 


ler iuarKeis jaa. 7 

Closing Prices In locol currencies 


CIOM ^ev. 
WlMOIMor I NA 

Wheaiock 4J0 4JI5 

WIrwor &50 &a 

WarM Inn < J3 9.74 

Mona Sana Indee :lJnJ7 
Piuv iu a s :l,aiUD 
Seuree: JOnifnrs. 

I Johannesburg I 


AECI 
Borlom 
Blyveor 
Bullel* 
Elonde 
GFSA 
Harmony 
Kioal 
Nudbonk 
PsIStevn 
Rustplol 
SA Brows 
St Helena 
I Sasol 


760 770 

lea 1065 
ISM lao 
6650 67a 
1350 13M 
2625 34M 
3650 asa 
7350 7300 
H40 HM 
5425 S6M 
ISM ISM 
670 6M 
3100 E7S 
Stf 570 


Coaipotele Slodk Index :ILA, 
Prevlovs ;969M 
Some: Medbenk. 

I London 


iia 10.M 

4&7S 46 

7 680 

sisa 27.10 
3J2S 3B5 
8J0 840 

40 SS 

5.15 SJS 

10.90 19.10 

045 140 

8 025 

5.15 sa 
lOJO II 

&10 aio 

NjO. 448 
IJB 141 
&40 ' 7140 


AA Coro 

511 

SHV: 

AMiod-Lvans 

I6S 

164 

AneloAMGW 

578 

sa 

BobCDCk 

t43 

140 

Barclays 

564 

s» 

Boss 



BAT. 



Bevchom 



BICC 


243 


35 


80C Group 

251 


Beefs 

191 

la 

Bowoler Indus 

339 

223 




BrlljfomeSI. 


266 

Brit.Teieoem 


lOSb 




Burmah 



Codburv Schw. 






Coots Palons 



Cons. Gold 


477 

Ceunouids 



Doioery 


673 

De Beers 







43125 Bonk Mont 
TaoconBom 

9843 DoinTxIA 
60IM NelBk Cda 
3D9B Power Core 
KIOReliaiidA 
46m Revel Bonk 
lOM Rev Truce 
ISMSUntir^ 


Ti 9b 9b-*- '4 ■ TeiaiSoin li44;ja9liore9. 


Hieb LowdeteChee 

S2Sb 2Sb 25)*- b 
si6b 15)6 ieb+ <0 

E3b 12)* 13V* 
5141* )4b 14b— t* 
S3T* 2T6 ai6 + Vk 
514b 14b I4b— '.* 
awk 39b 39b— 
SiTv* 17V: ir* 

S36V. a 26'6 + >k 


I Canadion Indexes Jon. 7 | 

Noen Prevtoos 

AAentreol 109.^ IH’^Z 

Toronto 2^49^0 2.3S3M 

Wonlre ol: Stock EvetMnee industrlols Index. 
Torairte*. TSE 3N Index. 


The Daily 
Source fenr 


Hi ftj #7TTS iTTi i h 1 


Investars. 


S<rfutfoa to Prevfous Puzzle 


DQQBEi □□□□ [naa^ 
DE3CDQI1 [DQSID E10SS 
□CDQQd 3QQE3 □□□□ 
BDDDasQiciniD Qaac] 
□Qua sdsasa 
QHDQSE] 0[iaQa 
DEIOB sass aQQDS 
BDnClQIlO SDQDSCia 
□OQQES DiDOa Eiaas 
QQQllII] QaSQQQ 
EnDQGaB ssoa 
□QEiD mnBBQaaQciQ, 
□EDD SH1E3Q aQQEBl 
□DDE □□□□ SaaQQ 
EDEE EQQQ 


Drielontein a< 

Dimlop Sv 

Fikonk 

Free St Gcd a 

GEC 
GKN 
Glare 
Grand Mel 
Guinnesk 
CUS 
Homon 
Hawker 
I ICI 
I Imps 

' LbydsBonk 
I Lonrho 
Luces 
Mark* A So 
Wkefoi Bo> 

Midland Bonk 

Not VVM Ban) 

PHklnaton 

Plessov 

ROCOI EhKl 

Rondfantom V 

irank 

Reed mil 

Reulerv 

Roval Dulch 

RTZ 

Shell 

STC_ N 

SM OMriered 
Tale 8. LvlB 

TvKO 
Thorn Emt 
T.l. Group 
Trotofeor 
Trust Hse Fie 
Uilranwr 
Unllav^ 

UnRH BHeuilk I 

Vickers 2 

W. Deep U3 

w. Hoidine 527 

war Loon 3V> oj 

vraehworth S 

zci 13 

P.T. 30 Index; 9S5J0 
Previein: Mia 
Source; usuiers. 


/Milan 


Banco Comm 16M 16,8a 

Cenitrale X197 v+m 

I cioohofei s j-97 1 a 666 

Crad Ifei ZOOO 2A09 

Fermitono ejw Ena 

pbi ?as 7is 

FInsider SffSs 

(bnoroll 36400 35JM 

IFI L4I0 c+M 

llolcemenH 67:910 6B4tB 

Medlobonco 6S4M 60JM 

66ontedban ijn uS 

OHvetll AJ9S SM6 

Pirelli fSn LW 

Sl&ewoe ^ 

EP I.M0 UH 

ZuS 

Eondo 8.010 7JSSO 


MIB Index ;i.a7a 

Pravtevs :M065i 

Seuree; Milan Sleek Skeitanes. I 


Attetioni AtL 3MJ0 300J0 


Europe I OSO 

Gen Eoux 545 

Hecheffe 1400 

InWtol 7140 

LararocCop 370 

Leorond 1451 

L'Oreal 2M0 

Matro 1.745 

Mkhelln 745 

AAM PeiMMir 6A70 

Moet Heimeskv 1A97 

Moulinex 9QL6S 

Nnrd-Esl 7S5S 

OccWeniale tSS 

Pernod RIc 710 

Pelrales (Feel 34740 

Peueeol 264J0 

PeeiaIn 4I.M 

PrMemm II3J0 

Radtotaan. 319 

Refute 1.192 

Rmwel Uclaf 1479 

SkisRosteonal 1440 

Sour Perrier 48B 

T elemecan 7-jw 

Thomson CSF 4a 

Valeo 34240 

AM Index: lUt 
Pavtous; imIn 
CAC Index: 10240 
Pravlons: 1E40 
Source: AFP. 


Poseidon 

RGC 

Santos 

Sleieh 

SiMHiiand 

Woodtlde 

veormold 


2B 2M 

330 335 

524 534 

ia 173 

34 21 

n 93 

315 330 


AH Ord luur l M Index :71SJI 
Prevleok :72i.40 
Source: ReOlcrs. 


Tokyo 


Akal 

Asdhl Chem 
ASOhl GlM6 
Bonk Of Tokyo 
Brtdoestene 
Conon 

D Nippon Prlnl 

OofwoHauw 

Full Bonk 

Full Piioio' 

FulHku 

Hliochi 

HomM 

IHI 

Itul) 

JAL 

Kollma 


640 461 

770 710 

573 877 

655 691 

SSB 525 
1.» 1440 
970 TE 
585 sot 
14M 1400 
14a 1470 
NA. UM 
867 845 

I4» 1410 

ia !H 

341 3M 
SJ70 5418 

2M ai 


Singapore 


Bovstood 
Cold Staroee 
DBS 

FraierNeuve 
Haw Par 
Inoicaoe 
Kemshio 
MBonklno 

OUB 

Semb Shipyard 
SIme Darby 
fSieanwhle 
SI Trading 
UOB 


146 147 

HS ^ 

540 545 
448 450 

1.97 1.97 

U6 Z38 

146 147 

S4S 540 
US 8.M 
X76 346 

147 148 

149 173 

1-M 143 

453 446 

AM AM 


rbwiirrm dmi 49* 

Konsdl Elec Pwr 14M 1410 

KooSeop Bis on 

Kaw Steel ia U9 

Kirin 565 555 

Komotcu 465 466 

Kubota 333 N.Q. 

Motw Elec inds 1440 14S0 

iMatku Elec Works 635 M 

MHkub Bonk lAOO I.M 


DUE Index !29*A5 

Provieuk :3»a.i3 

source; Overseas Unton Bank. 


Stockholm 


A6A 

AlbLovOI fS 

HSi 360 335 

Astro 5S Ss 

go"iS?« « « 

EMrolux S ^ 

i m 

Hawd elibitan IK fS 

S i 

SarMvIk S i 

SgraWiMamn J Jg' 

Source: UotanOsOmken. 


Sydney 


Av. OossaiHt 
Boneoire 
BIC 

BMVOlMf 

BSN-GO 
Oprrelaur 
ClubMlM 
Coflmeo 
Ovme: 
i.-O'S* Ell-Aoultolne 


793 009 

576 S7II 

SI9 506 

739 739 I 

7J4D 3J5I ! 

14M 9.79A I 

1470 IBM 

23940 760J0 

784 694 I 

226 716.10 


ACI 

AN| 

AHZ 

BHP 

Borol 

Bougainville 

Brambles 

Coles 

Canwice 

CRA 

CSF 

Ounluo 

EMn l>l 

Kooher 

Mooeiian 

MIM 

Wver 

Ookbrloee 

PvVe 


194 la 
240 940 

iS 510 
4TC 69B 
316 317 

191 la 

S3 395 
» 700 

477 683 

MS m 

la 165 

307 aS 
wj IM 
^ 230 

237 326 

'M lU 

•5 67 

395 4M 


MHsub Bonk lAOO 1.9 

Mllkub Oiem 371 379 

66ltMlb Bloc 403 AM 

Miikub Heavy 365 3g 

MHutaisM 540 m 

B Mllsul 361 337 

6 Mllsukostu 355 365 

a Mllsumi 1450 NA 

j NEC I4N 1410 

j NlkkoSoc 669 6te 

; Nippon Steel 159 ISO 

! NlnoonviMan 360 9U 

* Nlkson 617 6M 

Nomura Sec 947 M 

Olympus I4N 14M 

RiGCti 969 9tf 

Sharp 1450 19 

Sony BMO 3S30 

Sumi Bonk 1J00 1420 

§uml Chem 2a sn 

, »uml Metal 149 Ite 

! TotkOI 307 a* 

! Tobho 414 M- 

! Takcdo SOS TOO 

I TeUm 437 438 

Tk Marine 779 765 

Tk Power 1490 

! Torov 445 477 

I Todiltao 611 411 

' Tevota 1430 IJ* 

. VoiTMichi See 68 635 

Mew index :9)744 
Fnw ieus ;9W32 
Rlkfcef.Dj Index :1I47S4I 
Frevloos :1I44S.16 
Source: Ueulera. 

Zurich I 

BonkLeu X765 39 

Brown Boverl 14a l9 
CItaGalav 248 *M 

emit sms6e 3475 29 

BleklrowoH 3450 39 

9^0 Fisher 6S5 W 

Mmoil LOW IBS 

MAIIe 5L780 S4» 

Oerlikan. 

BuMiie 1440 IJat 

Boofie Baby 8.9B US 

3oO 391 
M6 Ml 

Swiswir 14IS Un 

Oniw. Bam, MIS 3400 

Wlnlerttiur 3450 3,>S 

j Zuricn Ins. 1B4N U.U9 

I SBC Index: 61S40 
I Pravtous; 48940 
I Sevrcp.- ffeatera. 

M'O.: noi ouoim; na. nOf 
available, ad: ciKiividend 






INTERNATIONAL HERALD TRIBUNE, TUESDAY, JANUARY 8, 1985 


13 


SPORTS 


Uje 

^daloE 

'I'idlv 

S^such 

in his 

^■“trolion 

^rlladg 
osimuiai- 
Jeccunicr 
‘ ball, antj 
visibiiiiv 
inough Is 
dwell 

utiai. 

‘o her be. 

r. “is 10 all 

^ unbe- 

vour 

acd 

•iare^juiig 

tiniofibe 

ff maiiof 

^ iis miif. 

5>^g and 
informers 
er. siaffed 

isied. prg. 
from via;, 
nffoca iing 

Dauphin, 

•ubmer|ed 

. how hard 
Her. “dogs 
France, 
in was Qn- 

dor. .Tuin. 
more thuj 
he 'ime. j 
oficn sour 

• U a buov- 
asirij-igeni 
ire doubl'. 
d for ihetf 

Jnwuichcd 

^-njMler.’' 

in Franw. 

adrtacful 

LiJJe:. she 
hsp■^s::io3 

• lori’ agvi. 


.o.t ,*i rgt/ej 


mi 

r‘. >■ 

— *0-1*® 


!n 

ji'k rsineif 
safe: Ling 
lOd 

ns iu-jLhi. 
in 

;u-n' jnstfs 
6 O'.N. 'rii- 
creni oi 
C-V.CKfr 

ii. 

.iin-r ssiril! 
»e uhe “la>- 

I'A ? NiTi" 

m :%■' 'rj'e 


r” 

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ift .a 


sZ"- 


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19' 


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• • • .W 
i: 

"I 

ed i1> 





49ers Shut Down the Bears, 23-0 


C^iltdfyOurSi^f^DlipiBciir 

SAN FRANCISCO — If some- 
one had said before the Nadooal 
Conference championship game 
that defense would make the dufer- 
oice, it ivoiild have been natural to 
assume that Chicago would be go* 
idg to the SupCT Bo^ Defense did 
make the difrereoce here Sunday, 
but the Bears are going nowhere. 

Chicago, with the National 
football League's best defense, 
ave up 23 pomts: San Frandsco, 
me with the great offense, 
gave up o(Mie and had a Bw-like 

NFLPLAYOFFS 

nine sacks. It is dear as the 49ers, 
23-0 winnos, bead down the high- 
way to Alto for Super Bwl 
XK that the spotlight bad been on 
the wroM defense. 

The 49^ are a team of'many 
lolems. Boi.nooe was more viable 
or more impwiant Uian the on^ 
that deeded the Bears at eveiy turn. 

As San Frandsco beat toe big, 
bad Bears at their own game, it 
became apparent that the So^ 
Bowl matchup most expected is 
DOW complete. The best team in the 
NFC. the 49ers ( 17- i ), will play the 
best team in the American Ctwer- 
ence, the Miami Dolphins (16-2), 
Jan. 20 at Stanford Starhum. Tim 
49ers and Dolphins have played 
four times; Miami has won aO four. 

Sunday’s victory did indude the 
49eis’ patented fast start The score 
was 0 ^ 64) at halfrime in an 19- 
foT’^ qoarterback Joe M<n- 
tawa threw fm* 236 yards and a 10- 
yard touchdown to Freddie 
Sol omfw, bm the sadring , pursuing 
San Frandsco defense ruled the 
flekL 

Chicago mnniog back Walter 
Payton kqH ^miilng uiward the 
siddine, lodoog fix yardage that 
(hdtt’t exist ^larttfback Steve 
Fuller k^ licodietifig between de- 
fensive linenieo. And the(»ly pas 
(bat came near fonner Qlynqjic 
sprinter Willie GauU slid cm his 
hands into dinM of Dwight Hides 
for an intercntiim. . 

Payton, Fi^ and GauU were 
ibe men. the 49ets were trying to 
stop, linebacker Keena Tunier 
said. Payum gained a reqiectable 
92 yards on 22 carrier l»t Gault 
was shut out and Fuller was 13-aC- 
22 for 87 yards. Ihe Bears gained 
just 186 yards, whidi scMnetimes is 
a good day for Payton done. 

~A$ a ddotse, when we had a 64) 
lead at hatftinie, we told oursdves 
that was all our offoise was gdng 
to get," Tumor said. ”We had to 
play like that. In fact, we always tdl 
omselves we'ie in the hole, 7-0.** 


The 49ers sacked Fuller dght 
times and even got Payton (»ce, for 
atotalt^SOlostyanu. 

It was the 49ers* seccad shutMt 
of the season (tbw beat the Los 
Angeles Rams, 33-0), and the first 
dme the Bears had been blanked 
this year. Tlie last time there was a 
shutout in the NFC title game was 
1979, when the Rams beat Tampa 
Bay, 9-0. 

have a diutoitt on this levd, 
in the NFC title game. ... We can’t 
do better than tiia!,” Turner said. 

After building a 2&0 bulge with 
11:15 r emaining {q the game on 
Wendell Tyler's lune-yard touch- 


down nm and Solomon's 10-vard 
Ray Wersching 
kicked his third field goal of the 


scoring catch, Ray Wersc! 


day, a 34-yarder, with I :S7 to play. 

He was the only tangible offense 
in the first haU, with field gic^ of 
21 and 22 yardi as the 49ers were 
aUe to move freely with passes un- 
derneath the Bear linebackers 
(gaining 181 passing yards to Chi- 
c^o'szero) — until they arrived at 
the Chicago 5*yafd line. The final 
five yards were total frusuaiion. 

Twice there were the Odd goals, 
and in between Ga^ Fes^ inter- 
cepted Montana’s easy two-jnrd 
lob to Solomon in the ^ zone. 

Meanndiile. the Bears* iniiial 54- 


yard drive collapsed when Bob 
Thomas missed 41-yard field-goal 
aitempt Chicago never r^ly 
threatened t^ain. 

“That was the only d™ we were 
really able to get it together,*' said 
FuQa. *This was the most pressure 
that Fve faced all year. Most of the 
season we were able to avoid the 
socks. To^y they just kept coming 
awj conung." 

Chicago took more than ax min- 
utes off^ clodt on its firet posses- 
sion, prtmdled by two draw plays, 
one to Matt Snhey for IS yards out 
of the shotgun, one to Payton for 
20 behind a puning^iard and tack- 
le. Thai was to be 1^ longest gain 
of the day. 

*Tb^ never really made a big 
pli^ on US.” said 4^ comerback 
Ronnie Lott 

The Bean drove to the San Fran- 
cisco 25 without much trouble, but 
a rare sack of Payton, who was 
looking for a receiver after taking a 
pilch, was the be^nning of the eml. 

**Tbey were the best team to- 
day." Payton said. “We felt we 
could do certain things, particular- 
ly on first downs, but they were 
^e to siq) us whra they had lo.” 

The Bean ^so didn't complete a 
pi^ to a wide receiver until the 
third quarter, which severly limited 





lh(Mn/UMld Pros HeiniAond 

Guy JsAnsoo (97), r^mterhig one of Smo Francisco’s e^ht 
sadcs oi Steve in Sunday’s NFC cbanqiioiisliip game. 


an^ offensive balance they were 
trymg to achieve, “Our theory was 
to keep everything undemeau and 
let tire liirebadrers hdp at the line,** 
said San Frandsco comerbadc Eric 
Wright. 

T& 49eis finally scored a toudi- 
dowD midway ti^gh the third 
quarter on one of those ‘’gadget” 
plays the Bean use now and then. 
Reserve guard Guy McIntyre lined 
up next to T^ in the backfidd to 
block, and Tyler ran nine yards 
around the li^i side fex a toudi- 
down and 13% lead with 8:27 re- 
maining in the third quarter. 

The Bears, feebly mounting what 
became their final comebadc. try, 
had a first down at the San Francis- 
co 22 before two consecutive sadcs 
pushed (hem back to the 40 and 
into a punting situation. 

The 49ers took over on their 12 
and drove siraigbl to another 
touchdown, the TO-yard pass to 
Solomon, as Montana stayra with 
what had worited all dajr— rolling 
out of the pocket to avoid (be Uitz 
cxnniQg from the “flop” defense 
that puts eight men on the line. 
Comerback Mike Richardson, try- 
ing to defend Solomon (» the 11) 
play, got bung up when Solomon 
brdte lo the outside as Montana 
rolled ouL 

The touchdown gave the 49ers 
an insurmouniable 20-0 lead with 
(1:15 left in the game. 

In the week of pre-game hype, 
the Bears had talked and the 49m 
had listened. “Everyone kept talk- 
ing about the Bears’ defease, the 
Bears’ defense, the Bears* defense,” 
said Montana m the winners’ dress- 
ing room Sunday. “What they 
didn'i realize is that the best d^ 
tense is ri^i over tb«e.” 

“We heard all those stories about 
[he Bear defense,” Wright said. 
“That was the key. Those guys were 
very vocal in thie press. That was 
the motivating factor.” 

Defensive end Dwaine Board, 
who crushed Fuller on a sack, said 
he'd read that San Francisco's is a 
“finesse” drfense. “Nobody should 
call us a finesse defense." he said. 
“We didn’t make this persona] — it 
wasn’t a grudge match. But we play 
hard.” 

Payton this season became the 
NFL’s all-time rushing leader 
(13309 yards). Thinking his rime 
had finally come, be had promised 
vieuxy. 

In defeat, he wore a dazed, 
wounded expiessioo. “PU never get 
over tiiis," he said softly. “You’ve 
got lo realize, in 10 years this is the 
closest Fve been. To get this dose 
and get turned badL . . . It*$ bard 
to deal witii.” ( AP) 



Bnan/Utiiid Praa McfflotBid 

Walter I^ytra in ttie final mimitB: ‘In 10 years, fltis is tlie closest I’ve beoL To get tnnied bade. . . . It’s hard to deal wMi.’ 

Decker Will Get a Running Start on 1985 



HVT'KbMi Mevm 

Mary Decko- 


SCOREBOARD 


Football 


Basketball 


National Footbafl League Flajoff Simuiiaries Selected U.S. College Gmference Standings 


' AFe CHAMPIONSHIP 
PMU WI Bl l 7 r 7 7-41 

7 17 M 7-« 


Pit 

22 

B 

14 


PM 

BrniUilAs 
By PoninB 

By pmttv ■ 0 

M dMM Nf. 6.11— Mil 4.11-OUI 

Nctyordi 4SS S» 

OMnHve Nays U 7) 

Awrwgaln AJ XB 

NN vonk nMilng 143 134 

TiM niiMt 32 38 

Ah, Min ruNiIng 4J 3.S 

Nit vorM nnmlm 312 43S 

Sacks bv/yofos M O/fl 

Grasi yds pottine 313 435 

Pami 2ft as 3 22-33-1 

Av» PDH gobi 8J m 

PmR 3-43.7 2— OS 

Hod MDCted ft 0 

Rtfum yordOH 131 lU 

Pont retiims-vaftb 1-7 S-lft 

KO idma-voRis 5 — W M2 

iidarcMtlena.vards 1—18 3-42 

PMBW is -yqrda 3—30 3— 4S 

nwiMw iBjf . 1—1 

TsudMtoMns 4 i 

. Bv ruMM 1 3 

By PBitlng 3 4 

Bv alums 0 ft 

Csmersiem 4— * *-S 

FWd golds ft— I 1*2 

Tteto of nnai'fiTlBn 27:27 32:33 

Phut Pirlad: Mia— Oavton A pob tram 
Mortofr fMB Schamann fclcfc). 7:15. PU— 
Ofunberg 7 nin lAndoraen kick). 11:30 
- SmM Mrfad: Mfo-FO «wA Schamann 2A 
S:3S. PI*— SMIlwarlh 45 aoM from MoicM 
lAndorm klchl. 18:01. Mio— Oimr 4i uass 
Iran Marina (von Sdnmam kick}. 13:311 
Mia— Haitian 9 nm Ivon Srimmonn kick), 
Wdt 

TMrd Period: Mlo—DuPK- 3* pass tmm Mo. 

rtoo (wan Schamann fclefc). 1:4L Pit— StoR. 

POM Bum Malona tAndorion kidO, 


7JB. Mia Bennett 1 run Iven Schomm 
kldd. 13:20 

north Peiied: Mlo-Meere 4 pass tram 
Marine (von Senomann kick). 3:SS. Pit— Co- 
pen 29 pn from Molene (Andersen fcldik 
14:35. 

HCiSMINC-Pf Hift urgli. AftercramftN 15- 
U. Pottard 11-A Ermberg 5-27. MieitU. ti» 
than 1P44 PJehneen Tft39> Bennett 8-33. 
streeh t-didnue ». 

PASSINIS— PMIsburah. Malono 3034-3311 
Miami. Mertne 91.3a.1-42l. Nathan 1-1-(h14. 

RBCBitftll c Pl ll i Mii yl b Erenberg 537. 
StaUwarth 4-111.Llaes 335, Senenev 342. Pol- 
lard 3-t3» Omen M9, ABercramble M3. Ml- 
amL Nattmn 8-ltA OuMT 5-148, Oavton 44& 
Moon 234, Herdv 2-1A Reas 1-38. 


(jeergetewn 
SI. John's 
vuianeve 
PiTNftoren 
Bosten Callage 
Svrocuse 
soKm Hall 
PrevMenca 
Cennaetteut 


NFC CHAMPIONSHIP 
CMaoe 0 8 1 1—80 

Soa FntetKO 3 3 7 10—33 


CM 

13 

a 

3 


First 

Bv rushmo 
Bv ponhig 
Bv penally 
3rd down eH. 

Net vends 
Oftanshm piavs 
Average gain 
Hel yards rushing 
TWal rcniies 
Avg. gain matrina 
Nei yards poolna 
Sacks bv/wris 
(Sress yds aocslna 
POSSM 

Avg. gain pass Play 1J 

Punts 7—43.1 


SF 

25 

9 

14 


BIG EAST 

CMierenceAll Gomes 
IM L Pd. W L Pd. 

2 0 lino 13 0 urn 

9 0 IMG 10 I -«D9 

3 0 lino 9 1 .900 

I 0 linil 9 3 J» 

1 1 500 10 I .909 

0 I i»D 8 1 J09 

0 2 500 9 4 592 

0 9 500 7 6 539 

0 9 500 4 4 500 

ATLANTIC 10 

Conlerona All Games 
W LPet W LPd. 
9 01500 
2 01500 
I 0)500 
) 1 500 
I 1 580 
I 1 SOD 
1 1 580 
0 1 500 
0 3 500 
0 9 500 


8 9 500 
7 3 

4 3 547 

5 5 5U 
S 5 500 
4 5 544 
4 4 500 

4 5 544 

5 0 500 
4 4 5M 


1 2 

5.14-315 4.11-3M 
114 307 

43 47 

35 55 

149 159 

32 29 

47 S5 

37 298 

in f/SD 

17 234 

tS-4^1 19 35-9 


Hockey 


NHL Standings 

WALES CONFERENCE 
Pcdrfdi DivlilaB 

W L T Pis 6P 6A 
Philadelphia 23 ii 5 5i 146 117 

WnMnoton 22 11 7 SI M3 133 

NY islmdors 21 M 1 43 IM us 

MHsbuidh 15 10 4 34 134 W 

MV Roneers 14 19 4 34 143 158 

New Jersey 13 22 4 30 137 154 

Adame Dhrieien 

Mottreal 2I II 8 JO 144 132 

Bufftfa 10 12 9 45 148 III 

Guobec 10 14 0 44 148 154 

Betfen 14 14 7 39 M2 136 

HorHord IS 18 * 34 133 157 

CAMPBELl. CONFERENCE 
NinHs DhrWea 


4J> 
3-395 
a 

Rehim vordaee M M 

PunI iWi nin -verdi 3-12 449 

KO reliims-yaras 4—47 1-15 

InteroepHens-vardi 2—4 i-0 

PenoUlee-yards 7— SO 2—20 

Ri mB l es Jast 1—0 1—0 

Touchdowns 0 3 

Bv rusblne 0 > 

By posslna ft l 

Bv returns 0 0 

Conventoas 0-0 7-0 

Field goals 0—1 3'ft 

Time at possaselen 31:53 28.-07 

FIrd Pertad; SF— PG Wersching 21. 10:39. 

Secood Period: &F—PGWersdilne 22,7:03. 

TMrd Pwfod: Sl^Tylar 9 run (WOrochins 
MdO. 4:33. ' 

pourlh Ported: SP— Selemen 10 pass (ram 
Mvrtona (wtersdilne kick), 3:45. SF— FG 
WencMiiB 3*. 11:04. 

BUSHING Oilceee.Peyten22-93.Fuller4- 
39, Subev 3-M. CTiwmas 1-2. San Ffundsca. 
Tvler 1048, Crefg 044, Meitlena 5-2L Hormen 
3-1E RHig 3-& Cavanaugh V2. 

PASSI9M5— CMcnga, Fuller 1329-1-87. San 
Frwidsea, Montana 10344433 CBvdnoiiBh 1- 
1-02. 

RECEIVING OilcnBCLSuhev4-11,McKln- 
nen 3-4E PoVob 3.11. Moerabeod 2-1A Duns- 
more 14. Son Frondaea, Solomen 7-7X 
(XClorfc 4-83. Wilson ^2S; Tyler 241 Francis 3- 
20k NNlwntah MOk Hormon 1-3. 


Templa 
Gee. Wash. 

St Bena 
RulBtrs 
St. Joseph's 
Duguotne 
Mnssaehusett 
Penn. St. 

Rhode Island 
w. Vo. 

METRO ATLANTIC 

W LPCL W LPd. 
Helv Crw 2 01500 9 8 500 

leno 1 01588 II I 5T7 

Fordlmm 1 DlJnO 7 4 534 

Pairtlew 0 0 580 7 4 534 

MoMlBttan 0 0 500 4 4 .400 

LaSalle I 9 J33 4 4 5D 

St. Peler^ 0 l 500 6 3 5S7 

Army 0 2 ODD 3 4 550 

ECAC NORTH ATLANTIC 

CenferenoeAll (Tomes 
w L Pd. w L Pci. 


Keneas 
OUalwma 
Kansas St. 
Nserasko 
Iowa St. 
Okiehame St. 
MISHuri 
Colorado 


Tulsa 
Bradley 
WMhlta 
ML St. 
Creighton 
Indiana St. 
So. Illinois 
Drake 
w. Texas 


5MU 

Texas Tech 

Houslon 

Arkansas 

TeMB 

Texes AAM 

Rice 

Baylor 


10 2 
10 3 .749 
8 3 J97 
I 3 J97 
ID 4 J14 
B 4 547 
7 5 503 
4 5 545 


9 2 51B 
9 3 J50 
5 7 517 
11 9 544 
10 4 J14 

7 3 .780 
I 4 567 

8 5 515 
4 5 545 


II 1 517 

8 3 JZ7 

9 3 .750 
to 4 .714 

8 4 567 
7 4 536 
7 4 534 
7 5 583 


Conislue 

3 

0 UNO 

7 4 536 

Nertheartern 

3 

0 1JN0 

S 4 556 

Siena 

2 

1 547 

8 3 737 

Ntoeoro 

1 

1 500 

5 4 5S4 

New HonwaMr 

1 

2 53) 

1 TO JI9I 

BeNon U. 

0 

0 JEB 

4 4 500 

Maine 

0 

1 JUO 

3 5 575 

Vorment 

a 

2 JMO 

1 8 .111 

Colgate 

0 

3 JNa 

2 7 522 

Hartlerd 

0 

0 J« 

5 6 55* 

SOUTHEASTERN 



Centennee 

All GomM 



W LPcI. 

W LPCI. 

Miss. St. 


9 01500 

4 5 555 

Kenhieky 


1 oijno 

4 5 555 

Louisiana St 


3 1 .750 

9 2 510 

Auburn 


1 1 500 

9 2 510 

FlDrtSa 


1 1 500 

8 2 500 

Vonderbllt 


1 1 508 

B 3 500 

Tennesgee 


1 1 580 

IP 4 714 

AteAwma 


1 3 533 

9 3 730 

(ieargto 


0 2 JMO 

■ 3 727 

Mbsl^ppi 


0 3 JMO 

6 S 555 

ATLANTIC COAST 



Cantorwtet A)>Ggines 



W LPcI. 

W LPCI. 

Duke 


2 ftIJIOD 

10 OlJlOO 

Hg.Car. 


1 01JH0 

10 1 .909 

Mervlqrtd 


1 OIJMO 

11 3 .785 

Geergla Tech 


1 1 500 

10 3 533 

Woke Pgregt 


1 1 580 

B 4 544 

Clemson 


ft 8 500 

B 2 J08 

N£. Stole 


0 2 JMO 

7 4 536 

Virginia 


0 3 JNO 

7 5 583 


Oitoaga 

' 18 

19 

3 

39 

157 

148 

ri. uuM . 

16 

16 

6 

38 

138 

145 

Mbioasoto 

. U 

19 

7 

33 

140 

155 

CetreH ' ' 

13 

22 

5 

31 

146 

184 

TOrento 

6 

28 

5 

17 

115 

181 


SnyUte Dielstag 



EdmeAtoA ' 

V 

s 


S> 

903 

131 

Caigarv 

21 

15 

4 

46 

.196 

tSB 

winnipga 

. 19' 

17 

4 

42 

162 

167 

iM Angeles 

16 

15 

8 

40 

171 

160 

Vaitoeuvgr 

10 

26 


25 

ue 

2W 


Transition 


SUNQAYIS RESULTS 
New ienav I 1 I ft-4 

H.y. Ra sner s 3 ft l 1-4 

McFhet (8), Sundstram m, Wiemer iS], 
Ftarak (4), Saadslrem 4U); Bridomoa IT21, 
Bralea (131. Goene 2 (Ml.SlMtSM goal: Now 
Jeriey (wt hoMm) n-s-ll-O— 31 Now Yortc 
(on Rcidi) t»7M0-»35: 

BdOMMn - '13. 3—7 

WtaatoN 1 ft 1-2 

■ Hvohas (7),Carreii MLCaltav (17), Ander- 
■Ni'2 (22J.'OrBtalty (H), Undsnwti 15): Car. 

tST, Beednnon 114). Shots on veal: Ed- 
"tMtaaionBehrendl 1M9-13-Mi Winnipeg 
tOAFAr) 9-105-38. 

^Leok ■ 1 1 1-a 

CUhbo ' ' ' ' 2' 0 ft-2 

R. WUsen (4), Reeds (7) : D. 

R3),Yare(niJiuk (fl.Sbeisee ftdol! SL 

^"^taaBHinermonl )4>17-M— 4S: CW ca oe. 
'“Wimaieri W812 94. 


BASKETBALL 
I B oe ketholl ABedoHen 
NEW JERSEY— Roodhoted Oils birF 
geng.auard. 

FOOTBALL 

Unllctf States FMBdU Laodo 

ARIZONA-Nomed Mike Westhott often- 
civB line coadL 

HOCKEY 

MMlonal Hociuy League 
NHL'^uepwitfee right wing Donnv Gore of 
Defreit lta«e games tor physically r^lne 
oi offleloi during a floht li o -Ioa 3 gome 

M.Y. ^ 

mand Grunf Uedvord, defensemen, from 

Maw Haven olthe American Hockey League. 

COLLEGE 

BALL STATE— Mamed Dovld Land ftsNS- 
tocil loollwli coPCR. 

BOISE STATE— Named Bill Dutton defen- 
sive I Ine coodi wtd (3ary Cobe oHenslva ceor- 

dbiotor- 

' SYRACUSE— Nomad George De Leone af- 
fenelwe I'me coach. 

UTAH STATE-Named Hod Tiitlier Inter- 
im otnioUc dfreder. 

BALL STATE-Nomod Mark Maoer «sle- 
Mit lealbeil caadL 


Budcneii 

Lflhigh 

Hai i tro 

Detaware 

TewawiSI. 

Drexel 

Lolayette 

RWer 


Virginia Com. 
western Kantuckv 
OW Demlnlen 
So. AJoboma 
Alo-BIrm. 
NC-Chartone 
So. Florida 

Jaduenwllle 


Midi St. 
Iowa 

WIseensIn 

Purdue 

Mldilgon 

inaiona 

Mlnnesafa 

Nanveefera 

Illinois 

Ohio Stole 


EAST COAST 

Cenferena All Gomes 
W LPcL W LPcL 
I 01580 5 S 50D 

1 OUnO 4 8 533 

2 1 567 7 4 536 

1 1 588 4 4 580 

1 1 500 3 6 J33 

1 I 580 3 B 573 

8 1 560 6 5 545 

ft 2 JMO 4 6 500 

SUNBELT 

Certferaiee All (ieiiies 
w LPd. w LPd. 
I 01500 9 1 .900 
1 01580 a 3 500 
I I JOII 7 3 TDD 
t 1 500 0 4 547 
0 0 500 II 4 J33 
0 0 500 3 8 573 

0 I 500 8 3 .777 
0 1 500 4 4 500 

B(G TEN 

Conference All Comes 
W LPd. w LPd. 

2 OUDO 11 1 .917 

3 8 1 500 13 2 564 

1 01500 10 1 .909 

1 I 500 10 2 581 

1 I 500 9 7 518 

1 1 500 9 3 J5D 

1 1 500 8 4 567 

0 I 500 4 7 563 

8 2 .000 11 4 733 

0 2 .000 8 3 J37 


BIG EIGHT 

Conference All (James 
w LPd. W LPd. 
0 0 Jno 
0 ft 500 
0 0 500 
0 0 500 
0 0 500 
0 0 500 
0 0 500 

0 0 500 

MISSOURI VALLEY 

Conference All (James 
W LPd. W LPd. 
2 01500 
2 01500 

1 01500 

2 1 567 

1 1 500 
0 1 50ft 
0 1 500 
0 9 500 

0 2 500 
SOUTHWEST 

Cc a terence All Games 
W L Pd. W L Pd. 

2 01500 
T 01500 

1 1 580 
I t 500 
I I 500 
I 1 500 
1 I 500 
0 I 500 

PACIFIC ID 

Conferunee All Games 
w L Pd. w L Pd. 
Oregen Si 2 01500 11 1 .917 

Washington SI 2 01500 10 2 533 


Top-20 Resnlta 

How Ibe Assodoied Press iep-20 conege 
botketbaR teoau tared lost week: 

No. 1 Georgetown (134) def. Satan Hell 73- 
St: def. Baslen Collage 83-00. OT. 

Na9 Duke (1IHI) def. Virginia 63-90. 

Me. 3 Memphis SI. 19-11 del. Della St. 73-61: 
tost to Soiitn Carolina 604a 
NO. 4 St. John's no-t I def .Cennedlcut 57-51 ; 
del. Salon Hall 7247. 

No. s Syracuse (S-1) lost loVlllonove 82-70.' 
Hat liilfiois m-4> tod lo Minnesota 6ft4B: 
losi to Iowa 64-ta 

tn. 7 Soumera Methodist (11-1 1 del. Rice ts- 
57: de(. Arkansas 430L OT. 

NaO Georglo Tech 110-21 deL Morylond- 
Easlam Snore 99-40: tost to Woke Forest 68-54. 

Na 9 Marth Carolina | ID-1 ) def. Steisen 85- 
71: del. Ptorldo St. 7ft49. 

tta. lODePoul 19.3) dd.Si.Marv's.CaUI. TS- 
OI last lo AlaPomo-Birailnehem. 66-99. 

Mali Kansas 110-2) toel to Kenhiekv 93-09; 
<M. Teikos Southern 78-74, OT : del. Widil to St. 
9ftftl 

No. 13 liidlvia 19-3) def. Michlgen 87-63; loa 
ta MidtlCAn SL 6841. 

Na ISOktohoma 110-31 M. NerlheM L5ul- 
siano 101-91 

Na M Louisiana Si. (9-9> def. Georen 79-74; 
lod to Mississippi 91. 8349, 

Na 15 Washington 19-3) def. Lomor 64-97; 
def. Sfanfera 7849; test fa Oregon Sr. W4£ 
Na 16 Michigan IF3) tiisl lo Indiana 87-6Zi 
oof. Ohto $L 8741 

Na 17 NeriH CareUno SL (7-6) tool tp Mary- 
land 58-56: losI lo Kentudev 7842. 

Na 18 Louisiana Teen DM 1 def. Norttiwesl 
Lwlsiana 92-61 

Na 19 Maryland m-3) def. Nerih (torelina 
SL S8-56; lest to Devtwi 6743. 

Na20 Virginio CammanwnHti (9-i) del. 
Jocfcsonvilla 674L OT. 

G)IIege Results 

EAST 

BtoemHeia NJ. 66. Franklin Pierce S3 
Celbv 73, MossoefiiKetts-Beston 69 
SOUTH 

AMersan-Brooddus 118. Franklin 76 
W. virbinlo St. 104. Alice Uovd 63 
MIDWEST 

George Wtiiiams 89. Ohio Dam. 86 iTDTI 
S. DoKeio 01. Memingside 63 
SE Indiana 7L Indiana Tech 73 
woDosh Valiev 84. Lokeland 78 
FAR WEST 

Ausko-Anchoroge 7i. Concordia sS 
Beimeni Abbey 45. Leras 44 
Ceiorode 9t 71 Montana St. 45 
S. Washlnglen 81 IMe SI. 70 
Fresno St. 67. Unlv. of PocIRc 57 
HowaiLHilo 71 Hosimgs 43 
starverest 44,Qirlsinn Brothers (Tencu 4i 
Wvnmina 6B Hawaii s3 


Arlame 

use 

WONiIngton 
UCLA . 
CalHornto 
ASU 

Sionfbrd 

Oregon 


UNLV 
Fresno St. 
UC Snta Brb 
San Jeee St 
UC Irvine 
Fullerton 
N. Me« St 
Podfle 
Long Bd) St 
Utah SL 


1 01500 10 3 768 

1 01580 7 3 780 

1 1 500 9 3 758 

1 1 580 4 4 580 

0 1 500 8 3 727 

0 1 JMO -S 6 ASS 

0 2 5M ft 4 547 

0 2 500 7 0 567 

PCAA 

Cewtereace AilGemec 
W LPd. W LPd. 
9 01500 8 9 500 

1 81500 6 4500 

I 01500 S 5 508 
1 I 500 6 5545 

1 t 500 4 7561 

1 I 500 5 4504 

) ) 500 4 7564 

0 1 500 4 4500 

0 I 500 2 7722 

0 2 500 7 4 534 

tVY LEAGUE 

Conference All Games 

W L Pd. W L Pd. 

Vale 1 0 1500 4 4 500 

Harvard i I 500 0 1 JW 

Dartmouth 1 2 533 2 0 700 

Cornell 0 0 500 4 5 544 

Princeton 0 0 500 4 7 564 

Brawn 0 0 500 3 4 531 

Cduntoto 0 0 500 2 5 706 

Pennsvlwwtto a 0 500 t 7 .125 

MAJOR INDEPENDENTS 

W L PCL 

Pon American 7 3 770 

DePoul 9 3 .750 

Dayton 9 3 TSO 

Noire Dome e 2 780 

Marquette B 3 797 

TeMieBan Anionto 7 3 700 

H.C-Wllmftiglan 4 3 547 

SW Uouistona 7 5 583 

SE LauMano 7 5 5ki 

Baptist 4 5 545 

I4ew Orleans 5 7 517 

E. Woshtogtan 6 9 500 

Nldiolls St. 3 5 575 

Stetson S 9 5S7 

Tenneseae State 4 9 JOS 

Georeto SL 2 19 .143 


NBA Standings 


EASTERN eONPERENCE 
AMoatlc DIviBtoa 

W L Pd. CB 


Boston 

28 6 

524 

— 

PMiodeioMa 

27 6 

518 

to 

WBNiIngton 

19 15 

559 

9 

Mew Jersey 

I6 19 

557 

I2to 

New York 

13 23 
Osolrat Oivtshn 

761 

16 

Mllssoukee 

23 13 

539 

— 

Detroit 

19 IS 

559 

3 

Chhtogo 

17 17 

500 

5 

Atlanta 

IS 20 

529 

Tto 

Indiana 

10 24 

594 

IS 

Cleveland 

8 2) 

7S8 

12to 

WESTERN CONPEREtKB 
MMwist Divtotoo 


iwuston 

20 14 

588 

_ 

Denver 

19 IS 

559 

1 

Doiios 

16 16 

500 

3 

UIIH) 

17 18 

586 

3to 

Son Anionto 

15 19 

541 

5 

Kansas Dty 

13 a 
PogMc Dtololea 

J7S 

7 

LA. Lalwn 

24 10 

TOO 

_ 

Pheenls 

IS 17 

514 

6to 

Portland 

16 19 

557 

8to 

SeoHlB 

IS 20 

529 

9to 

LA. cuppers 

15 21 

517 

18 

GoUen Stole 

W 22 

J>3 

» 


SUNDAYS RESULTS 
Houston 9S 90 M 14- 93 

Utah 30 IS 31 35-121 

Danllev 11-17 ea 28. GriHItti a2D 3-4 23; 
Ololuwon 1^21 54 39. Somason 942 1-3 19. 
Riheunds! Houston 46 lOloiuwon II). Utah S8 
(Eaton 161. Asoioti: Houston 21 (Hollins 6), 
Utah 32 (Green ID). 

indhma 28 24 28 29-181 

Portiend n 31 34 2^118 

VandBweel»ai4B42aOrB«ler1IM93«33: 
Fleming 9-u 44 31 williams 9.|4 B3 18. Re- 
bounds; indtano 64 (Garnett 10). Portland 40 
IM.T1iemgSBnl1).A6sisls: IndlenoSBIThem- 
os 61. Portlond 23 iDresier 6). 

Sob Aelonio 21 35 25 27— N 

LJL Lakers 35 25 27 23-99 

AbduL johoar 1 1404-9 2ft, MdSee B-1 1 1-1 IB; 
Meore 11-22 3-2 27. Gilmer* Ml 9^11 31 Re- 
bewids; Soi Antonie 52 1 lavoreni. Cllnwreft), 
LOS Anoeles 51 (Atxlut-Jabbar ID. Assists: 
Son Anionto 23 (Moore 6i. Los Anoeles 31 
iCooMr 14). 


By Roberc McG.Thomas Jr. 

Sew York Tunes Service 

NEW YORK — Mary Decker, the leading U.S. 
fenule middleKUsianoe runner odio suffered two snm- 
ning upsets last year, has fully recovered from the 
coUsicu) that kncicked her out of tbe Olympic 3,000- 
meier final in August and has set her rights on an even 
more dramatic return to oompetitioQ this ffionth. 

She plans to try for three different indoor world 
records in a row in what is shaping up as a series of get- 
even races against opponents who beat her in outdoor 
events last year. 

At tbe Sunkist Invitational at the Los Ang^ 
Sports Arena on JaiL the 26-year-old Decker will 
try for a record in tiie 2,000 meters against American 
Ruth Wyswld, who upset her in the 1,500 meios at 
the Olyi^ic trials last June. 

At the Millrose Games at Madison Square Garden 
on Jan. 2S, she will try to break her three-yev-old 
worid indoor record of 4 minutes 20.5 seconds in tbe 
mile against Wendy Sly, the Briton who finiriied 
second in the Olympic 3,000 after Decker fell in the 
famous coUirion with Sly’s teammate, ZxAe Budd. 

Two wwks after at the Viialis-United States 
Olym^ Invitational in East Rutherford, New Jersqr, 
sbe^ try to break her record in tbe 1,500 meten 
against Mwdea Puka, the Romanian who won tbe 
gold medal in the Olympic 3,(X)0 while Decier, tbe 
pre-race favorite, writhed in pain with an iqured hip 
on the Coliseum infidd. 

Decker has made no p^lic comment on her goiris, 
and her Dick Brown, stops short of predicting 

that she will set three recoras in four wedks. But 
he made it clear over the wedeend that Dedcer is in 
condition and will be g(^ all oql 

“IbereH be no hol&ag bade,” he said. “Wthin a 
few days after she feD, riie decided to turn it into 
something good. 

“Hus could be a ^lingboard that could cany her 
through the next five or rix yean.” 

As a result, he said, what h^ been planned as a low- 
key year of competitkm for Decker was now sbapbg 


im as a major effort fev 1985 aimed at the Inieroation- 
ai Grand Prix meet in Rome on SepL 7. 

“We locked over the schedule and dedded that 
would be the race to shoot for,'* Brown said. “.All the 
best runners be there.” 

“She's very hungry,” declared Don Franken. the 
assistant dirn^ m the Sunldsi, vriio said the meet’s 
schedule had been altered at Decko’s request spe^i- 
cally so she could face Wysoclti and set up tbe ^sibil- 
iiy ^ breaking world indow records in three different 
events in the span of four we^. 

Decker had originitily been listed for tbe mile at the 
Sunlrist and Wysodd had entered tbe 880, but at 
Decker’s behest the mile was replaced with a rare 
nmoing of the 2,000 meters and both womeu entered 
iL 

“She really wanted to run against Wysodd, and the 
rei»rd in the 2,000 is kind soft,” Franken said, 
□ot^ that the top time of 5:43.30 had been set by a 
Soviet runner, Yekaterina Podkopayeva, at a Moscow 
race on Feb. 12, 1983. 

Decker’s best time over 2,000 meters was an interim 
clocking of 5:52,2 during a two-mOe race at the 1983 
SunkisL 

Ray Lunmp, the dnector of the New Jersey meet, 
said be hw also changed his schedule at Decker’s 
request so she c^d try for a world record in a third 
event following her efforts in the Sunkist 2,000 and the 
MUlrose mile. Lumpp said a scheduled ntile race was 
dn^l^ and rqrlaced the 1,500, the so-called 
“metric mile." in whidi Decker will uy to beat her 
world ream] of 4:00.8, set at tbe 1980 meet, and break 
the four-minute barrier. 

Brown said that his only concern is that Decker, 
after two months of hard training in Eagene, Or^on, 
is in stu^ | 0 od condition that ^ has a heightened 
suscgpdbi^ to i^ury. 

With that in mind, he said, after hca- marriage last 
week to Richard Slaney, the British discus thrower 
who can^ her out of the (Irilisetim in his arms 
after she fdl in the Olympic 3,000, Decker eased up on 
her tr aining a irit, but plans to resume a full schedule 
this week to prepare for the three indcor meets. 


Lakers Win on Jabbar’s Shot at Final Buzzer 


ConyuUdfy O«rSu0 Anwr Vispauha 

INGLEWOOD. California — 
The final buzzer sounded trith the 
baO still in the air, but wtien it came 
down the Los Angeles Lakers had 
their ninth consecutive National 

NBA FOCUS 

Rmitrethall Assodatioa victisy and 
Karem Abdul-Jabbar had anodier 
game-winning shot. 

The exhilaration on Abdul-Jab- 
bar’s face Sunday night was enou^ 
to convince anyone that the 3> 
year-dd veteran still loves the 
game. 

Abdul-Jal^ar, who decided a 
month ago that his passiem for the 
N^ (and a new & million con- 
tract) was enough to put off retire- 
mem for anothor searon, canned a 
12-f(X)t basdioe jumper over Ards 
Gihrore as time ejqiired to make 
the Lriters 99-98 wbiners over the 
San Antomo Spurs. 

Qsewhere it wa-' Utah 121, 
Housum n and Portland 118, In- 
diana 101. 

“You (lon’t get many charges af- 
ter you've plajm 16 years, but you 
could see now animaigri and exdi- 
ed Kareem was after that shot,” 
said Los Angdes Coach Pat Riley. 
“It wasn't anything unusual He 
practices hard on his baseline 
jumpers. 

many teams try to take away 
his hook by double- and triple- 
teaming him. He hu to woik on 
other tmngs. 

“He had no choice on wbax land 
of shot he took,” said RDey. “Artis 
t<x)k away a great player’s strength, 
so tbe great player went to anotiiier 
siFength. It was that siinple.” 

The Spurs thou^t th^ were go- 
ing to make off With a vicioiy after 
Gilmore dropped two free throws 
to give them a 98-97 lead with three 

seconds remaining. 

“It would have been a great mo 
ment for me, but we got beat on 
just an unbelievable play,” said 
(Gilmore. 

CkXtOD Fitzsinmoas and all his 
players knew the Laker center 
would try to take the last shot, but 
the San Antonio coadi wanted to 
make sure it wasn’t a book. With 
Gilmore siiddng Us body into 
Abdul-Jabbar. Fitzsimmons got his 
vriri). 

Michael Cooper, taking the in- 
bounds pass from James Worthy 
following a time-out, managed to 
whip the ball lo Abdul-Jabbar, the 
sky hook wasn’t there, but the 
jumper was. 

‘‘We knew they wanted the ball 
in Kareem's hands and 1 kqil him 
as far from the basket as 1 could," 
Gilmore said. ‘'What can I say? He 
made a great shoL He’s been drag 
ibis for 3 vars.” 

“I was worried because the time 
before that I missed everythinB," 
said Abdul-Jabbar. ‘3ut from the 
time the last one left my band, 1 
knew ii wouldn’t be an air ball" 

In tbe battle of giants, Abdul- 
Jabbar led an scorers with 28 
points while GOoiore had 23. The 
Laker victory came despite tbe ab- 


sence of guard Earvin Johosoo, 
who cm Friday sqprrined his right 
index finger. Coopia’, replacing 
Jc^iDSoa as a starter, scoced 13 
points and had a seasem-high 14 
assists. Mike McGee came off the 
bench to add 18 pdnts for the win- 
ners. 

Johnny Moore led San Antonio 
with 27 points while Nfike ^tcfadl 
adcM IS and Geo^ Gervin R 
Co(7per held . Gervin, the SpnisT 
leading scorer, to 4 points in the 
second half. 

llie Lakers twice built second- 
half leads of 10 poims. but tbe 


got back tmo the game with 
l5-3 and 19-6 ^uns. Moore led a 
San Antonio comdradc with 10 
fourth-quarter points. His 3-pcul 
play with 1:17 left cut the Laker 
lead to 96-95; after eadi team hit a 
fiee throw, (Elmore canoed his two 
foul shots. 

The Lakers have wnatphed thrir 
lon^ winning streak since 1981. 
Not sinoe 1978-79, when they won 
14 strait, have t^ had as many 
consecutive viaories. 

Tbe defeat was the 23d straight 
at Iimlewood over 10 seasons f(» 
Htzsimmoas. fVPI, LAI) 


(hrUmverskd Goal Helps 

Rangers Beat Devils, 5-4 


CewpiM by Oar Sufi From Di^tadus 

NEW YORK —“We won it and 
we got robbed.” 

That was the reaction from New 
Jersey Coach Dong Caipenter after 
the Devils were besuen, S-4, in over- 
time the New Yra-k Rangers 
here Sunday night- New Jersey held 
a 4-3 lead when the Rangers’ Rob- 
bie Flordc scored a controversial 

NHL FOCUS 

goal at 4:49 of the third period. 
Rookie Tomas SandstrcHn wem the 
National Hodc^ Lea^e contest 
with his first-ever overtime goal. 

Elsewbin ii was Edmonton 7, 
Winnipeg 2 and Sl Louis 3, Chica- 
go 2. 

Carpenter was so incensed by 
referee Biyan Lewis's decision to 
allow FtcMek's goal that be con- 
fronted Lewis on the ice following 
tbe game, linesmen Bob Hodges 
and WQ] Norris restrained Carpen- 
ter, who followed Lewis off the ice, 
all tbe while trying to get at the 
referee. 

“I’ll ge( fined and so should 
you,” Carpentiu' shouted at Lewis, 
who was escorted to (be officials' 
dr«ring room by security guards. 
‘Til get fined for his mistake,” he 
added. 

Tbe controversy began when 
Fiorek look a badchanded shot 
that hit goalie Glenn Resch, tiieo 
deflected off the crossbar and fdl 
to the ice outside tbe goal Ime, 
where Resch smothered iL Lems, 
who was trailing the play, ruled it 
was a goal even tlu^ the goal 
judge never pul on the red light to 
sigwyascore. 

Televiritm rqilays showed tbe 
puck never crosred tbe line. 

“I viewed it from the players’ 
bench ride," said Lewis. “It hit un- 
der Resdi's aim, hit the pgHHwig 
that runs out from the back of the 
net and dnmped down. Tbat’s 
vto I blm toe whistle.” Tbe pad- 
ding Lewis mentioned is inside tbe 
□EL 

Resch, normaily one of tbe 
game's mildest players, stormed af- 
ter Lewis fotloE'ing the decision. “I 
let in enough goals on my own.” he 


said. “I don’t need a ref ieiting one 
in for me. I don’t go like that iinleat 
I know it’s not in.” 

Resch played a solid game, mak- 
ing 30 saves, several of them spec- 
tacular. 

Ftor^’s goal came only 40 sec- 
emds after Gagne’s second tal- 

ly of (he night had given New Jer- 
sey a 4-3 lead 

Gagne beat Glen Hanlon on a 
quick wrist shot off a perfect feed 
from Jan Ludrig. 

Mel Bridgman and Aaron Bro- 
ten also stored for the Devils; Jim 
Wiesner, George MePhee and Peter 
Sundsirom the other Ranger 


The Rangers had been invo]' 
in a siniilar coniiDveny on Sal 
day in Boston. A Bruin goal i 
aDowed by Lewis even though 
net had bm knodeed ofi its me 
ings before the puck went in. 

**1 think this should be brou 
to the league’s attentioD,” said C 
penter, who also faces a posri 
suspension. “Tbe same ref has 1 
other problems and there’s noth 
weean do." 

But Caipemer could also bla 
himself for tbe Devils’ loss to tl: 
PaOick Division rivals; tbe roc 
coach made a basic tactical miei: 
in the overtime session. 

Carpenter failed to send two 0 
ters out for a facertff deep in Di 
ice, and \riws New Jer^ ca 
I^l Veibedt was thrown out of 
circle, George McRiee n^y wo 
dud with Fra Gagne — a win 
jinaccustomed to Mkine faceoff 

MePbee pushed the pti 
through Gagne’s and Sai 
sirtxn gathei^ it in and beat Re 
with a short wrist shot at 1:14 
overtime. 

Had tbe Devils won in regi 
thm. they would have moved ini 
tie with the Rangers for fifth pi 
in tbe divirirm, just two points 
hind fourth-place Pittsburg 1 
loss dropped them four poi 
back. 

The victory extended N 
York’s unbeaten streak to four 
W) and put the Rangers in a 
wiih the Penguins (AP, i’ 









Tutfr I 


INTKRMTIOVAI. HKRALn TRIBl TI KSUAY, JAM AR\ 8. 1V85 


ART BUCHWALD 


Vigikmtesonthejob Cigarettes: T^Tiy Smokers Stay Hooked 


QuitUns Proves Hard 


SClfKA' AfMiC HMffh 5»rvm 



WASHINGTON - After noi- 
77 tng the positive reactioa of 
atizffls to the shooting of four 
® '^ante in the New 
Yore Gty subway, a buocfa of us in 
Washington decided to fwin our 
own vigiiante organization to see 
tjut justice was served in the na- 
tions capital 

There are tough gun laws in the 
District of Columbia so we drove 

over to Vir gima 

where you can 
buy anything 
you want, from 
a ,22-caliber Sat- 
urday night ^ 
daj snub-nosed 
revolver to a ma- 
chine guo. 

1 cmise a J8 
Smith & Wesson 
because it Fits ^ , . . 

snugly under my Bocnwald 

coat and reminds me of the old 
westerns when the good guys oou- 
stantly drove the rad guys out 
town. 

Our vigilame group didn't have* 
long to wait S^eider had bera 
mugged the night before and he 
said he could identify the guys who 
did iL We went with ^ to a 
Georgetown bar and he pointed 
tiiemoutious. 

**Are you sure they’re the ones?” 

1 asked him. 

“Of course I’m si^” be said. 
“The big guy is wearing a raincoat 
just like the one I owned.” 

□ 

That was good enoi^ for us. So 
we took the three men out of the 
bar and shot ih^ 

The police were furious that we 
had done their jobs for them. But 
the public was Hriighted and we 
became f<^ heroes overnigliL 
The next lime we went out was 
wheo a 7-Eleveo grocery store in 
the neighborhood was hdd im. 

The clerk in the store said the 
stidmp man wore a Halloween 
mask, but he had a hunch it was a 


laxi driver who lived down the 
‘ street 

We routed the cabtue out of bed 
and bro^il him down for identifi- 
cation. Ira derk said, “It could be 
him." 

“Wail a minute;" Pester said. 
“We have to be certain he«»ny as 
yi^lantes we don’t want to hurt an 
innocent "Mm You said the guy 
was wearing a Halloween masL 
What idud a mask was it?" 

“It was a Dartfa Vato mask." 

□ 

We seat nttmaa to get a mask at 
the costume shop. Thai we put it 
on the cab driver. 

Ibe cleA said excitedly, ’'lliat's 
the guy." 

“You’re sure?" 

The clerk rallied, “I never forget 
a face." 

So we took the cabbie out in the 
alley and broke his legs. 

ATta that we were dubbed “Tbe 
Magnificent 7-Elevai" and more 
pec^le were rooting for us iHm 
they were for the Redskins. 

Tbe liberal press wrote bleeding 
bean editorials us of be- 

ing nothing more Ihan hnnligaiw , 
ai^ tbe mayor went on tdevision to 
condemn us. It didn’t matter, be- 
cause the criminals were now more 
afraid of us than they were of the 
police. 

Christmas night Alvin told us, “1 
just got a tip th^ tboe are a bunch 
of d^ dealers holed iq> in a house 
in northwest Washington. Let’s 
burn it dowu to teadi aH the drug 
dealers in town a lesson." 


By Sandra Blakeslee 

Sfw York Turns Stfmce 

N ew YORK — Despite 
mounting evidence that ciga- 
rette smokiDg is a colossal thrat 
to personal liealth, this year a 
third of American adults wiD per- 
sist in puffirtg away on nearly 600 
billiou c^arettes. Four out of five 
of these smokers say they want to 
quit but, after numerous at- 
tempts, find that they cannoL 
Why? What mves cigarettes 
such a powerful bold on peqple 
and why do so many people go 
back to smiting after monriis of 
abstinence? 

Recent research into the p^- 
chdogy and pharmacology ofm^ 
otine IS begiiimag to explain the 
remarkable persistence of smok- 
ing behavior. Tbe addictive drug 


Different personality types 
choose alternadve fonns of tobac- 
co to promote one nicotine effect 
over another. 

While smoldng seems to bestow 
powerful psychopharraacologicai 
benefits, it carries such hi^y le- 
thal health risks that many non- 
smokers find it difficult to under- 
stand why anyone contijiu« to 
smoke in the face of wfaat is now 
known about smoking ha^ds. 

Dr. Richard director of 
the Nadonai Institute on Drug 
Abuse, says dgaiate smoldng is 
now die most serious and most 
%videspread form (rf addiction in 


reason why many smokers cannot 
break the habit, it is not a com- 
plete expianaiion. U smokers 
were just smoking to raaimain a 
minlroum level of nicotine in their 
bloodstreams. Dr. Pomerleau 
said, they would smoke b>* the 
cicvrk to ke^ their “nicostat" sat- 
isfied. Studies show that 10 dga- 
reties a day will satisfy this need 
in nearly all smokers. Then why 
do many people smoke more than 
half a pack a ^y? 

Anyone who watches smokers. 
Dr. Pomerleau said, recognizes 
li^ are powerful iuieraciions 
between smoking and environ- 


appeais to have unique properties 
that make it "perfect" for copmg 
with tbe vicissitudes of life, llie 


B^gesl Sound Stage Reopens 

The Asscdaied Press 

IVOR HEATa England — Tbe 
world’s largest motion picture 
sound stage, the home of the James 
Bond filrns at Knewood Studios, 
was reopened Mon^y six mouths 
after it burned to ihie ground. It 
was reoaoied tbe Albert Broccoli 
sound su^ after the produco of 
most of tbe Bond nims. 


We happed in our van with 10 
gaOofis of gasoline and drove to the 
address the tipster gave Ahin. We 
threw the tiqira all over the house 
and set it ra Gre. A father and 
mother and three children game 
pouring ouutf tbe front door. Tbe 
father screamed, “What the hell are 
you dcin^?" 

“Teaching you drag dealers a les- 
son." 

*Tm not a drug dealer! fm a 
postman." 

“Is this yaur address?" Alvin 
asked, diorang him the ora tte 
dpster had written down. 

The postman looked at it and 
said. “No, you dumb SOBs. Tbat’s 
in souikwst Washington, not 
northwest You guys bimed down 
tbe wrong house!" 

“Don’t gel all shook up. pal" f 
said. “Even vi glatuea make a fm&- 
take once in a while." 


tenadty of nicotine dependence 
stems from the wide variety of 
effects it exerts on the brain and 
I nervous system and die wide vari- 
I ety of circumstances in which the 
smoker uses cigarettes. 

Details of these propenies are 
described in the Dec^ber issue 
cS Neuroscience and Bi<ri)efaa- 
vioral Reviews. Smokers slay 
booked for a variety of reasons. 

One powerful indueemeat to 
oominue smoking is to avoid the 
discomfort of nicotine withdraw- 
al. However, to dmost all smok- 
ers, 10 cigarettes a day are enou^ 
to prevent withdrawal symptoms. 
Any dgareties above that number 
are sniraed to prowde pleasure. 
This is because nicotine literally 
alters the availability of impor- 
tant brain cbemic^ involv^ in 
feeUngs of reward and weti-bemg. 
There is evidence that cigarettes 
make (ask perfiMmance easier, 
improve iramory. reduce anxiety, 
increase tolerance of pain and re- 
duce fating. 

Nicotine produces these tem- 
porary improvements in perfor- 
mance and mood in a remarkable 
two-step process. Depending on 
how the d^rette is smdted — 
short puffs versus deep drags — 
tbe simricer is aroused or calmed. 

Smdters can adjost nicotine in- 
take to selectively enhance these 
effects. Nicotine is a self-adminis- 
lered drug that, unlike alcohol or 
marijuana, has short-lived effects 
that do not interfere with normal 
sodal activities. 


Recent research into the psychology 
and pharmacology of nicotine is 
beginning to explain the remailLahle 
persistence of smoking behavior 


the world. He asserts that It is 
even worse than heroin. 

“The foremost preventable 
cause of excess death in the Unit- 
ed States — smoking — is rarely 
meatioaed on the death certifi- 
cates of its victims, now number- 
ing more than 350,000 deaths per 
year," Dr. PoUin said. 

Smokiog kills seven ilnies more 
pet^leeacb year than automobile 
accidents, he said. The Environ- 
meotal I^teciion Agency now 
lists tobacco smoke as the Unired 
Stales's most dangerous airborne 
carciflogoL How ei g,ifett« dam- 
heart lung and o^a tnial 
tissues is widely discussed in the 
medical literature. 

Nevertheless, “virtually all 
physicians know of coUea^tes. 
even chest suraeons. wbo remain 
so greatly admeted to dgaret^ 
that they are unable to discontin- 
ue smoking despite tbe presence 
of serious, pro^essive, tobacco- 
related Qlness," Dr. Pollio said 

If there are chest surgeons who 
cannot stop smoking, there nuist 
be mighty powerful reasras com- 
pelling them to smoke. 

In the neuroscience journal. 
Dr. Ovide Pomerleau of the Vet- 
erans Administration Medical 
Cotter in Newington, Cranecti- 
cut, and the neart^ Universi^ of 
Coonecticot Sdiool of Medicine, 
reviewed scores of recent slices 
on the nature of cigarette smok- 
ing. 

While avoiding withdrawal 
from nicotine addiction is a m^or 


linked the effects of nicoune and 
amphetamines. 

Demands to perform well, par- 
licularK for tasks requiring in- 
creased' alertness, are among the 
most frequeatly reponed reasons 
given for smoking. Smokers say 
cigarettes help (hem think and 
coQcenuate. Studies ore imbold- 
ing the notion. 

There is some e\'idence that 
oicoiine frooi smoking improves 
long-term memory, llie mecha- 
nisms are unknowm but involve 
brain substances that are under 
intensive study today. 

Other studies of both humans 
and antmak show nicotioe has a 
direct calming or anxiety-reliev- 
ing effecL Some of the neuro- 
chemical pathways that could me- 
diate this are bemg denned. 

Nicotine has been shouti to tn- 
crease tolerance of pain in hu- 
mans and antmal<_ h also (ends to 

make humans and animds eat 

mental stimuli. Smoking is ex- less sweet-tasting, high c^oric 
uatKiiinofily toxic and people food, 
would not do U unless they denve While such bioto^cal efTecis o( 
something beneficial from iu nicotine are profound the way it 
“Nicotine taps into powerful is delivered to the brain further 
bidc^cal processes," Dr. Pomer- reinforces the hold it has on peo- 
leau said. “It is unwise to under- pie. Within seven seconds of puff- 
estimate Ute power of it just be- ing a cigarette, a quarter of the 
cause it does not produce a dra- nicotine in inhaled smoke enters 
matic stare rrf intoxication." the brain. The delivery is quick 
New research is showing that 3 spike. 

tucMiiifi affects the synthesis, re- smoker, this iiteans the 

lease and turnover of a wide van- wanted effects of nicotine are 
eiy brain chemicals that are available on demand. Furtber- 
fundamentally involved with »>av the smoke is in- 

mood and beiuvioF. it is being sheets the re^nse. 
studied in conjunction with a host Studies are showing that short, 
c^brain substance and suuctures quick puffs — low doses — tend 
— tire so^aiied rauro- ^ stimulate or arouse brain func- 

cransmitters, receptor sites, neur- tion and behavior. Deep, full 
(^reptides including endorphins, drags — high doses — create the 
and pituitary bonnones. more sedative, relaxing effects of 

Tbe emo^g pirture is that a „,ean that different 

smt^ert^Fme^thcway his personaliiv tvpes use smoking to 

^orceprSS^lrehaviorpat- 
e^u of daily hft ^t makes ^ 

im^Stienu h«tDe» nSght 
shontt. smaller puffs lo en- 
patie^ onra lamented; O^. hance arousal Type S personal- 

«■“» Jrelaxed. lei tchi^Snral- 
^ ^ orientated) might take larger 

me m Its place?* relaxation. 

Accrading to the American Sifflilany, pipe and cigar smok- 
Cancer Society. 87J percent of ers, who absorb much of their 
regular smokers report tb^ fmd njeotine ihrou^ mucous mem- 
smoking pleasurable. A number brines in the mouth and cortse- 
of investigators believe nicotine queutly receive a steadier, slower 
stimulates pleasure centers in the dose to the brain, could reject the 
brain and some suspect tbe body’s tobacco delivery ^tem that most 
own “nxMj^tine," or endorphi^ fils their personaility. mood and 
may be tovoN^ Studies have behavior. 


ftvnwM 

Saiekan 


Among 

HMes 


CuRvnt 

SmeMfs 

53.1% 


r Nnw 

Smofcad 

ai.6% 


r ofwwf y 
Snwksra 
aa9% 


Cwrwrt 

Sknohwa 

az.9% 


r 1 

' CWrwrt 
; 3A2% j 


SrhM«i1 

54.5% 


Amof« 

Females 

^Ponnor 

SMiekM 

L a.a% 



PEOPLE 

Fansof £ 2 tis Presl^ 
J^kirk His 50 th BirUukty 

w 

The paify was a few days eariv. 
but that didn’t stop soavt 400 E3^ 
Presl^ fans who gathered to cele- 
brate their idol's SOth birthday. 
They came from os far away as 
Japan and Germany Satutray. 
And befrae the night was over, thn- 
applauded plans to build an Dvu 
Fraley memorial fountain to be 
fmancra 1^ contributions [rota his 
fans. Presley, vrfio died of a bean 
ailment Aug. 16. 1977, would have 
been 50 today. Tbe fountain will 
be constructed in what is now a 
small shoppi^ oeucer across the 
street from Craceland. Presl^s 
mansioD in Memphis. 

□ 

Doctors removed a small portion 
of the left li^ of Pimcess Marga- 
ret, Queen Eraabedi yoonger 


•. Be 


he 


Cwwif 

kSnwIimi 

V 29.8% i 


Ths Nn> Vort Teres 

The recent research into nico- 
tine and tbe brain points to new 
ways cJ treating me addiction. 
Dr. Pomaleau said. A special 
chewing gum that contains nico- 
tine. for example, has bran intro- 
duced in the United States. 

Several laboratories are search- 
ing for substances that chemically 
and selectively block nicotines 
effects on the central nervous sys- 
tem. 

But ultimately, in Dr. Pomer- 
leau’s view, any ireaimenl will 
have to include behavior modifi- 
cation tecl^ques that help for- 
mer smokos cope with signals 
from the environment that are as- 
sociated ttitb smoking. 

Tbe reason smoking is so insid- 
ious. Dr. Pomoleau said, is that it 
affects many different brain regu- 
latory systems simultaneously. 
And as it affects many moods and 
typra of perfonnance, it is adopt- 
ed into tite performanoe of an 
enormous variety of daily tasks. It 
becomes a crutch, capturing the 
normal adaptive r^ulatory sys- 
tems of the human brain. 

There is no stngle o^Ianation 
for smoking and tmm is no e^ 
cure. Dr. Pwnerleau said. Nor is it 
likely there will ever be a safe 
dgaretie, he added. 


I sister, but it proved "innocent." UK 
princess' omce announced Mon- 
day. The princess was admitted lo 
Brompton Hospital in West Lon- 
don on Saturday and the surgery 
was performed there on Sunday. 
Her doctor said she could leave tte 
hospital “wi thin the week." Pub- 
iisbra reports said Margaret, S4, a 
heavy sn^er, had been sufferi^ 
from chest pains and difGculfy in 
breaihirig. w was last rqsrated 
hospitalized in 1978 altering from 
hepatitis and gastroenteri- 
tis. . . . Tbe actor Broderick 
Crawford is recovering at the 
UCLA Medical Center after suffer- 
ing a mild stroke New Year’s Eve. 

. . . Surgeons amputated the left 
arm of rock star l&k ADen, four 
days after tbe arm was severed in a 
car crash and then sewn back in 
place, a spokeswoman for his re- 
cor^ng company said. Allen, 21. 
druramer for the British band Def 
Leppard, was later rqioned in star 
ble condition at the Royal Hallam- 
shire Hospital Tbe arm was ripped 
off in a car crash near SheCCielti 
England. . . . Doctors operated 
on Brazil’s Presideiit Joao Baptista 
FigDe&^. 66, to relieve his severe 
ba^ pains. 


Princess Carrdine of Monaco 
and her husband Stefam Caring* 
abandraed the Paris-to-Dakar ral- 
ly race after their trude overturned 
in Algeria, race sources said. The 
sources said no one was injorM 
when the couple’s 15-lon truck, 
with Casiraghj at the wheel flipped 
onto its right side after running off 
a sandy track Friday. The race ^ 
gan New Year's Day. 


Ploce Your Qossified Ad Qdcicfy and EosSy 

inifa* 

INIERNATIONAL HBtAU) 1UBUNC 

Or ^ mw >Hr HfueeMtiee Mth your torf. You 

be informed of the oiir imiKkiMly, and unas (npaymM k 
■noefa your od will oppev wiiNn 48 hoin. 

Ort The boK raw b SVaa per fne per day + kxd ioaB. Thn «■ 
25 leltn, sgm and spKM fl tfw Rnt bw ca«l 36 in Ihi CoSmin 

Mitwium HMte a 2 No cdibwinbom Hit^e e d . 

CreA Carder Arnerioon Diner's Ouh. fiurooord. Mceiw 

Cord, Accea and Vila 


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dm. Vbt Tuodw 1 pnu 47 rue 

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Apormicves a Meakave on Late 
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na^ lADT, SIGU9f tegroL 
Saab Ir m e fci ti u n «ni hon D i pfal i 
Mb firendv eillier h v .lrvM M or por- 


EMPLOYMENT 

DOMESTIC 
POSmONS WANTED 

BUnEB/VALET. Codwi Bte> catA- 
cole h csoteig, 16 yetn with prew 
otB anpbyor, very rekUe. ntrArt 
rateenoK. firee new. Fiy Sndf Can- 


monant wwjj u y e. to 1492, iteoW LHC. Trf 0252 315369 UK tJcia»^ 
Trte*e.92S2l NeuTyCBde«.Pr(we ALWAYS AVAUABIE - AU FAC 


TteOaritedDoxvWoHte ' 

YOUNG Ararat^ PO50N 
oast sate tennifn Ronoi vodoveiop ■ ■■■ 

•ditng ord nav contods. Bdngud DK3I5H SKAKING SAIS GCl 
Frandi/&igWv Self nihdive md «ranied. Write with rateena&idnio 
dynowtenfleipreQteed.gCng|ii»dqr ■< poadde >o Devisdi. 1 Bd db Mint. 

p m t aaio . 75006 tos 


-v-Miw: [Via 

dyFWWj it<^ipr Bniiad.SCng|ii)ndqr 




^.W.non.y<wtoi«.55S6e41 5 AITC CNG||JEEp 

REALfSTATE emwiNCCK heraid ibbune 

WAWTCD/EXCHAIMGE Ci*, f™™. 

teidr. *edb fwnihed Sbedm fnn.i r ii 1 1 

hose or oporlnieni in Son FroKOEo. !??• w be vergge w - 

Aor««ln^teK.HiAetiBS^ ^ 


EDUCATIONAL 
POSITIONS AVAILABLE 


T Bt/B l 
mothv h 


jMdrm i mwy. mum’s helpn Sd 
htndmt of 1st cIdis Ive-m doniNic 
Wp "Oijdmdfc Coll Stem Bmoa 
tentei 730 BIZZ/ SI42 Q4 howd ii- 
CEMPAGY. Tte 89aa>OaOAf^ & 

^ATS AVAItABte tOMtCW ody 
UrymMersA 1 it das daily 
Coll Sbone Bureau, lonttet 730 
8122/5142 UC£MP. AGY. 


bFronceorteL (33-1| 508 44 09. 



dew ky yitap iw, Fkwil in Mondvin 
a bigU o requirement, 
fleoee tr ^ris mfidea «nfh 
nd resmra & atey erp e u te d . ta ^ ai 
witti one recent photo to 

TST, P.a tea 9907A Heng Ktep 



uSusSIqSuS] 


INIBMATIQNAILY EX9BBB6CS 
23 yem ofd Toduole ei Ute ft tolew. 
don ieeb poatan with oslobfaM 
producer or drecfor is ouiaam. For 
resume conoO Daniel Batoin. 9 


Keiidol Ave, 
4PW,&i^ 


In Ihe dee no IQ mounlan reserf of 

lEYSIN: 

RESDmCE LES FRB4B 

Omrtoe te iQ g ttdwrid pawra- 
mcL X nwi, from Mortreia oM tola 
Ooneva by ov. 

• you c en^owH ^edoy cw denca 
wnh mdom swmensiQ pud mid 
Rinea h joE b a in ot ded 
mvonment for team and aiarti 
Mil. golf, ekf 

• fvvrano^ low SF. nees 

up to 80% i i e j ilg a ge s , 


ted d e n ci to e Nene ei 1854 Uytei 
SWITZBUANO 

Tek 1025) 34 n S3 Ik: Mote U6Z9 Q 1 


MOVING 






PARIS • LYON a MAKBUfi 
UUE a MCE 

Inll movmg by ip eao l g from 
ooes m Frmiee to oB cus m the wend 
Tdl free Fr«n France I6jra 24 1082 
AEWSIMMTB 


REAL ESTATE 
FOR SALE 


FRENCH PROVINCES 




VmSRANCHE SUR MER 

OraUOOKINO THE BAY 

MAGNI9CSir VUA woh HMiniiia 

pool Lope Mud 3 bedi oena, 3 bah- 
loond equbpidlm tedwn Moae^ 
«eimy (Mrtad 90Q scyn. groiete. 
Gmgo for 2cai, Coho sior 
Fricm F2.9S0«0^ 

L*UNNIVBtSELLE 

6 Ave Geoms Qenenceav 
06000 Ncs. nr(93) 68 44 9B 


ANTMB. Qwet resdoieial area kW 
tor medor; ei via 2 beautiful 3^ 
badraem tjtw rtmai b of IX lom. 
each + one Zteiteom. etqudtoly 
deooriaed fireafaaa Gadte. Lotaly 
wew on Cap d’AafeB. Sold Koame- 
hr w tmther. Inftvidiijy: FnQDQO 
ft Rixjim. SR 47 te Crawne. 




PORTORNO 

lloian Bviera Ma^Bfieed 6DOO ujiL 
lesidenee wndi spiaidd view on horeor 
+ P faa a wlh 3 idonA 6 bedeani^ 
mhw n mporoM OudoL eenkd hna, 
d modem eomtan. Broowre 

OE HAAS Red Eanto 
SdioinvwM 32, Wh aeno or, HEfknL 
TeL 31 Rf ■ 19229 or 14400. 


MONTE CARLO 

RnndpaRly of Mmmico 

SBIJNO VBY EXeWnONAL 
APARTMBir, PATIO. 

300 sqjn. hving space, tege e ntmea , 

mi wMi bolh. tege nedem hiy 
eqiMpte tedm 1 late ipeee roan. 

garage, nign oms remiee. 

Air corfbene d . dectnc uind^ ole, 

etOUaVE AGB4GE mtBIMEDU 

&P.54 

MC WOei MONACO CBEX 
Tel: (931 SO 66 84 
Itto 469477 



International Business M^sage Center 




tea CMI 6 NATIVE DIGUSH teacher, eawv 


Secretarial Positions 


REAL ESTATE 
TO RENT/SHARE 


AUSnUA 





AVE KLBBt 6 ROOMS 

pm pttond Amtok, h gIconi M . B/9lh 
ftoor. urapaled wav. oiad't raom. 


7S0M toto 
Ttev S16M F 

YOUR REAL ESTATE 
AGB4T IN PARIS 

FLATS FOR RENT 


PHONE 562-7899 

FLATS FOR SALE 

PHONE 56S-1640 

OmCES FOR RENT/SALE 

FH08CS63<42U 


edtea flMra ttoi o MM 
or p imcEa i r v oda i m u i /J - 
eride. moef of wtom one in 
te ee wj i Old ertate. teV 
tMd 4. Ate tofax uc /to* 
4I3S9SJ Ubia fOaa^ on- 
atewg tot wa 1 totet TOO 
book. «d veer ovamaga «vdf 
^tea* vnmei 48beete Thu 
k US. S9S0 or facte 
■ipif iteaif^er tea. Too nate 


BUSINESS 

OPPORTUNITIES 


THIS WEEK 
January 14th 
in 

BUSINESS WEEK 
INTERNATIONAL 

a Anoete Indotey Owteala. 1985 
Gaoee WS te Hate To Got. 

o C^ito T o H i in China 

• rnanoi An Anriiula To 
tfaomfdeynwte Al CM Mod? 

NOW ON SALE 
AT ALL INTBINATIONAL 
NEWSSTANDS. 


COMPUTER PORTRAITS 

T^SHorr Fotos 

. NOWIN FUU COLOR 

^ yw 
S6000 • SUUnO/maah. New and im 
nsteni fm SIOM ■ S30J000. Kama 
CanpuMr & to. J 8 B e eH iova m i 9 
6000 FreMrfwi.rw, Gamonv. 
y«f. 069-747808 Th: 412713 


l*4M>G«AT10N TO USA 
. MfMEASY 

Altomay ft Reober cbtans vBoe ft pw. 
BMat readenca HeHa to set up 
buRvWMia ho ah s cowwiar a d, aidi«- 

ate ft mdaate real atoto. to free 

bodwe nnto Dowd KaM. 1201 
Dove Sl> to 600. Neumf Beote CA 
9W0 USA. Pla 


BUSINESS 

OPPORTUNITIES 


INVEST EN 
FUTURES 
TODAY! 


. to T rawuild Fwteree Peel 
- A (toljabawd m m im me hmd itod- 
"Sjste moMr fuTurn m^ng GOtD, 
Cq«D*ia^ crude od ttock 
mica. 

iradng lydens 
«^30% overage Mrly retwn snoe 

^ YWto to rag bradieea 
H erae eid u de yowr tear* na^ai 

^ (Mranun inveonK H USSUUDO) 

Ttao Wald ConCTodto tnited 

Ovpf ATSCC 

,TeK tP)6<q 33 80 
Tdei 22961 TPAFG B 
Iteincied m BeigMH 


U. S. A. 

EXCITING OPPORIUNTTY 

Utonv toemed m the Sun M. edob- 
bhed 3 yea^ wetocKHal to etete 
omm ng ttey te i tfud breoklhai^ 
tortjr with nManwn imfe . 

moni te 380,000. SuteHidte ooptte oa 
paqteteQgibee^ietfedtehflmra 


BUSINESS 

OPPORTUNITIES 



SCCRCTARiAL 
POSmONS AVAILABLE 


EXP08T DIVISiaN MINBVE .AMBO^ 

OFUA-MUiniMIIONALLOCAtS ” '5J®! 

SAMr4UB<ni6B4.YVHirC5 EiqfaK.Befaien.,Ctotoi m Gtoinai 

SEEKS leoet m gfc bto wle i^ te French la- 

for iBBBQiary tecfacHi te il 6]9W> dwrfwd Bftngud 

p/5 towul tobwt* Wntov tewt» 13B AvenM 

Vto TSlIb ?ois, ?rornE. TA 

aeougumru 777 6i iff. 




RANDSTAD Hrg^ 

BIUNGUAL AcanCY 7^ Bfavte 


BU^NESS SERVICES 


MSUBANCE COMPAFS5 
Wer towide 

NtoiiwmAteenatro&on 
Bool liagteeem 
Beadynodeor Spaooi 


ASTON COMPANY fOSMATKMS 

Depr Kt, 
eVictemSt 
^ igte (lie of Mon. 

7^ 0621 26591 
Icte 627<^\ WWA C 


CNCuam a j iOf 
Bfingucf Sepe tof v 
{fRBfCH Monei TONGUE) 

Wmbm tediairi group.of h^y nv 
vgete todeicd e^iort mmmgeri 
pftomg a ker<oio in ihe d k v eJ e v iiient 
te ewr idenliric eetiv n iefil idm. 

CnpM om j e / S Wb 
Adnweitrotoi Impon.'btoort 
Corretoondenca rraslly bngfatu 
IBM Word ft ocegg . Appb3. 
Start dte^ maiiAJiT B5' 

Heme wnte tor 
MUIIPOE&A. 

Sawce dw Ibi i i u iHte 

7B882 Sl.OirertarvervYnrtnoi, France 


7511b tois, Frotice. TA 



vraeilATIONAL 
sanoeg OBGANgATION 
ete o and! Evopeon comiSiteng 
terioe et Ceiend ton a toolara hr on 

tooAve Seeretey/AMtonl. Wnud 
te^dk/Frandi. to wodi for in Deedot 
teporefak for a tege laif ponimg 
neopeon Mo w ig oroiC OnMOancy 
Pna i ort 



tote 758 12 40 


Tempvonr Offioe 
Pfraonnv 


( Aliaeol 


ore good prtete 


eMy protett u iL 
wtee " eer ifO B H ce to Bn 1560. 
Herald Tribim, 92521 NewBy Cteoi. 
nnnae 


HESH WATB ffAU STMO 

^ looM pete on sole in Hong Kong. 
G^^upkHrond tetmoa For more 


UK omHORE COMntMBI We 
pfowite naranee Oireoa & Seoe. 
teyl Cmpbie d o wic Aut i u ri* Lateen 
neww wrnd nm joneotey 


OFFICE SERVICES 


ZURfCH-ZURKH-ZURICH 

BAHFtfOfSTRASSE S3 
rout OFFICE AWAY FIQM HOME 

• OffioB/McfwgBtottf S eteM 
R Cmtoonv Fermnonn 

• Hnv 10 cto Buenam «i/err 

F90M SwnZBAAND 
fa rd n em Serrim Ce niolt Corpi^ 
BiiifwfpriMe 52. CH8022 Zw£ 
Tel. 01/211 72 07. TU; 813 062 


YOUS LONDON OFRCE 

OM5HAM EXEOniyx CBfnS 
Cempitenwve rora ol was 
150 B eu wK Siresi, untoi W1. 
Teh [OlfW 62U Tbe 26I42A 


wwi itsg Q nperincB e defnie 
tevoMage. ifaethond ft good temne 
nun*) ooftty to orgnoe ona work 
wtow psHvr*. HNetnm nd him te 
hunwr . ~E»m d ijbroteted lerot un 
^ond orateogel 

faowbdg e of occounleig aid Europe- 
m> Imiguagce «o4d be odvimlB^owi 

Steobb c m i J dal M should wd thee 
CV (wMi Phgte to Bn 1601, Hsted 
tnbutto, 9a2l KievBly Ctees, Fmee 


INIBMATIONAL firm neb bAngud 
Dighdi/Fiendi Seaetey, d wit ute . 
to ryper ate Imwdten ward oo 
eemeeurnur. Bn 1996. Herald Tri- 
bune. 92^ Neidhr Cedes. Frence. 


sexhetaries available 


SECRETARIES 

OVERSEAS 

Thfovghout ihe world «m keraduee ck- 
enh to firtLdoB la gntoria i whose fin. 
gusto ate seaatofte dok have been 
morou^dy laded B you are on em- 
pfa)or, eontad 10 tor Ihe best advice. 
Steetones-col IB to amga on mtor- 
view in Imidea 

Intomahand Seoekne 
174 Nsw Bend SVeoL lateen WI 
Tter OI-AI 7100 
BecriMrmanl CaraulianB. 



French/English 
bilingual secretary 


The WotM Bank's European Oflice in Paris has 
bilingual secretary. 
MINIMUM UQUIREMENTS : 

• ih w years relevant experience, preferably with a 
banKingandor linanciai institution • 

• fluency in Enylish and French 

• typing skill of 50 wpn and shonliand skiD of 80 
wpn, in boih languages ; 

diSrablt-^’"^'"® of German highly 

Preference will be given lo caridid<ites uilh word 
processing expenence 
Working houra are 9 ; 30 am to o : .'JO pm 
^«y to be d^ermmed by length of experience 
Fjlease send a detailed resmae in Fng Bwii , by 
<^nuary 25 . 19 .S 5 . r^uoling relerence 


The World Bank 
Enropeaa Office 
Becreaitment Unit 
88 * avenne d’Kna 
75116 Paris. France 


SECRETAIRE 


Cllner & Acetone (ubf ct us • zuaoi • m 76 21 

Speeuf deWerv. Pieoe amaO r tona / iteB / mabev 

(WTrf„.Un<«2s«)«C«| ornCES FOR RENT 




a«i MOOMSML. Presb^ 2C 
J9.in. + 2 cerfaronn 

romra. 53S-X 00 Fm. 


Amencain specia- 
®‘ implantd auoSr 
: rertforcer nos struc- 
'^*’8 ^etaire stAno- 
dectylo de langue matemelle anglaise. Le ooste 

qi* nous proposofto se situe au «Hn^ur» 

Ag^^^dwi le soud premer est refficacrtl. Ftous 
errienons done rencontrer une personne dote la 
diplomatie. la vivacity et le sensSlSSSlS 

soteiaitons ha conlier ei qui coniDOrte iS«b^ 
d-un sraretarim 

t«ex. eouirler. classement. o^de n 
formatiw BTS ou equivalent, une premi^reexofr- 
nence un poste ^rmtare, voire cormais- 
f* Possitite des sysiemes tiureautiaijes. 
U collabo.a„ce ,ue 

Merci de nous adresser bvitra - 

20 . av. Op^ 75040 Pans Cedex 0i qui iransm.